Skip to main content

Full text of "Catalogue .."

See other formats


TWENTY-NINTH 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



OF THE 



Illinois state: 



Normal University, 



NORMAL, ILLINOIS. 



FOR THE 



ACADEMIC YEAR ENDING 



JUNE 23. 1887 



BLOOMINGTON, ILL: 

THE BULLETIN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING HOUSE- 
1887. 



Board of Education 



STATE OF ILLINOIS. 



*GEORGE HOWLAND, A. M., Chicago, President. 

Hon. RICHARD EDWARDS, LL. D., Springfield, 

Ex-Officio Member and Secretary. 

Hon. WILLIAM H. GREEN, Cairo. 

W. R. SANDHAM, Esq., Wyoming. 

fENOCH A. GASTMAN, Esq, Decatur. 

THOMAS SLADE, Esq, Normal. 

Hon. J. C. KNICKERBOCKER, Chicago. 

*HENRY L. BOLT WOOD, A. M, Evanston. 

A. L. ATWOOD, Esq, Woodhull. 

ISAAC LESEM, Esq, Quincy. 

BENAIAH G. ROOTS, Esq, Tainaroa. 

PELEG R. WALKER, Esq, Rockford. 

B. L. DODGE, Esq., Oak Park. 

RUFUS COPE, Esq, Flora. 

Hon. HENRY RAAB, Belleville. 

G. B. HARRINGTON, Esq, Princeton. 

J. D. BENEDICT, Esq, Danville. 

Hon. T. F. MITCHELL, Chicago, Treasurer. 



*Terms expired. 
fPresident-elec t . 



pl^^ 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Faculty. 



EDWIN C. HEWETT, LL. D., President, 

Professor of Mental Science and Didactics. 

THOMAS METCALF, A. M., 

Principal Training Teacher. 

ALBERT STETSON, A. M., 

Professor of Language and Reading. 

JOHN W. COOK, A. M., 

Professor of Mathematics. 

henry Mccormick, Ph. d., 

Professor of History and Geography. 

MINOR L. SEYMOUR, 

Professor of Natural Science. 

HERBERT J. BARTON, A. M., 

Professor of Latin and Greek, and Prin. of the High School. 

CHARLES DeGARMO, Ph. D , 

Professor of Modern Languages and Reading. 

Miss JULIA E. KENNEDY, 

Assistant Training Teacher, in Primary School. 

RUDOLPH R. REEDER, 

Assistant Training Teacher, in Grammar School. 

Miss S. ANNETTE BOWMAN, 
Teacher of Drawing. 

Miss ADELLA M. O. HA.NNA, 

Assistant, Normal School. 

Miss MARY HARTMANN, 

Assistant in Mathematics. 

Miss LIZZIE P. SWAN, 

Assistant in Geography and History. 

Miss MARTHA G. KNIGHT, 

Special Assistant. 

Miss FANNIE C. FELL, 

Assistant in High School. 

Miss FLORA PENNELL, Absent on leave. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 5 


PUPIL-T 

FIRST 


EACHERS. 

CLASS* 


ARMSTRONG, JENNIE 


WILSON, MINNIE E. 


BABCOCK, LOUISE L. 


WATT, MARY J. 


BROYHILL, ADA C. 


WITTE, JOSEPHA H. E. 


COFFEY, MARY E. 




COLBURN, ROSALIA 


BROWN, WILLIAM N. 


CORSON, SUE E. 


COMBS, EDWIN S. 


COLSON, ANNA L. 


CREEKMUR. JOHNW. 


CRIST, MARTHA 


HOLFERTY, GEORGE M. 


CRUM, CARUIE 


KASBEER, JOAB R. 


ELK1NS, IDA L. 


KILBRIDE. THOMAS M. 


FURMAN, LAURA L. 


KING, FEANK E. 


GOODE, CARRIE B. 


KING, WILLARD E. 


HODGMAN, MALVINA V. 


MINER, WILLIAM 


HURD, ESTELLA L. 


NEEDHAM, ELIJAH 


LISK, EMMA F. 


PARKER, EDMOND C. 


MuELROY, ELIZABETH K. 


PEAK, GILES M. 


MILLIGAN. FANNIE C. A. 


POLLOCK, JAMES B. 


NEELY, MARY E. 


REPLOGLE, BENJ. F. 


NORTH, LAURA 


RICHARDSON, FRANCIS M. 


PARKER, EMMA H. 


ROWSON, WILLIAM J. 


PH1LBROOK, CORA 


SMITH, ADNA T. 


REID, ELLEN 


SMITH, J. FRANK 


RUTLEDGE, CYNTHA A. 


WATKINS, AMOS 


SUMNER, JESSIE E. 


WILSON, WASHINGTON 


WATSON. MINA M. 




SECOND CLASS. 


ABBOTT, MAUDE I. 


SALTSMAN, SAKAH L. 


BASSETT, CARRIE A. 


SMITH. LUELLA M. 


BURL1NGAME, CAKRIE M. 




GRIFFITH, MINNIE 


ALDRICH, WILLIAM 


HEPPERLY, MARY 0. 


DEICHMANN, ANDREW 


JONES, ADA A. 


DUNLEVY, CHARLES E. 


KILLAM, ROSETTA 


FLEMING, CHARLES M. 


KOESTER, HULDAH 


HERREN, CHARLES C. 


LAWRENCE, ELLA 


HOFF, GEORGE S. 


McHANEY, MAUD 


MORBISON, WILLIAM J. 


PORTERFIELD, CORA M. 


YOUNG, FRANK L. 


NEWLAND. JESSIE M. 




*The First Class of Pupil Teachers embraces those who have taught success- 
fully for three or more terms in the Model School, rarely in the Normal; the Second 
Class, those who have taught two terms; and the Third Class those who have taught 
less than two terms. In a few instances, those who have presented approved daily 
comments on a term's observation of others' teaching are credited under this head. 







6 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 




THIRD CLASS. 




ABBOTT. BLANCHE D. 


ROOT. MAUD M. 




ANDERSON, A. JULIA 


ROWAN, CORA 




ANDERSON, METTA P. 


SHUCK, ELIZA 




BALLER, FANNIE 


SMITH, FLORENCE 




BARRY, LIZZIE P. 


SMITH. FRANCES 




BARTON, MARY M. 


TRIMMER, ETTA J. 




BIGHAM, M. KATE 


TROY, ANNA M. 




BISHOP, CLARA B. 


WEBSTER, RHODA L. 




BONER, LIZZIE 


WH1TTAKER, REBECCA J. 




CORSON, SUE E. 


WILLIAMS. AMY J. 




DAHL, NETTIE T. 


WOODS, IDA 




DOLAN, JOSEPHINE M. 


YOUNG, ANNA L. 




DUNLEVY, MAE E. 






GIBSON, LIZZIE L. 


BOLLAN, MATTHEW 




GIFFORD, PARTHENA A. 


COWELL, MILTON E. 




GUTHRIE, FLORENCE 


DECKER, HENRY A. 




HALL, M. ELIZABETH 


FREED, JOHN K. 




HAUSER, ISABELLE 


HALL, J. CALEB 




HAYS, EDITH R. 


HIERONYMUS, ULYSES N. 




HAYS, MATTIE 


HOCK, HENRY C. 




HULL, MARY I. 


HODGE, JAMES A. 




KELLAR, HARRIETT E. 


MEIER. WILLIAM, H. D. 




KILLAM, ROSETTA M. 


MURDEY, J. HENRY 




LEDTERMAN, MINDA F. 


MURPHY, JOHN D. 




MILES, AMELIA R. 


SHEPPARD, JAMES J. 




MINER, ELEANOR 


SHLEICH, J. ELMER 




MORGAN, M. ELLA 


SNAPP, F. J. 




MORSE, LUCY A. 


STRONG, J. ARTHUR 




NORQUIST, ANNA M. 


WILLIAMS, MARCUS L 




PHILBROOK, GERTRUDE 








SUMMARY. 




First Class, 


. 


48 


Second Class, 




22 


Third Class, 


- 


58 


Total, 




128 






1 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 7 




Students. 




NAMES. 




RESIDENCES. 


Biggs, M. Emma 


Post-graduate, 1. 


. Normal, McLean 


Armstrong, Jennie 


SENIOR CLASS. 


Whitehall, Greene 




Coffey, Mary E. 




Elgin, Kane 


Colburn, Rosalia 




Secor, Woodford 


Colson, Anna L. 




Plainvitw, Will 


Crist, Martha 




Bloomington, McLean 


Crum, Carrie 




Lexington, McLean 


Furman, Laura L. 


. 


Normal, McLean 


Goode, Carrie B. 




Harristown, Macon 


Huisey, E. Margaret 




Normal, McLean 


Rutledge, Cyntha A. 


Empire Station, McLean 


Smith, Flora B. 




Cerro Gordo, Piatt 


Watt, Mary J. 




Armington, Tazewell 


Witte, Josepha H. E. 


. 


Carlin mile, Maco upin 


Cline, Jacob S. 




. Saybrook, McLean 


Combs, Edwin S. . 


Fountain, Green, Hancock 


Creekmur, John W. 




Tower Hill, Shelby 


Gray, John H. 




Lerna, Coles 


Holferty, George M 




Eureka, Woodford 


Kasbeer, Joab R. 




Ohio, Bureau 


Kilbride, Thomas M. 




Havana, Mason 


Rowson, William J. 




Richmond, McHenry 


Smith, Adna T. 


. 


Toulon, Stark 


Smith, Almeron W. 


. 


Pana, Christian 


Watkins, Amos 

i 


Seniors, 24. 


Dixon, Lee 





8 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Q 


DLECL 


ASS. 


SECTION A. 


Barry, M. Sophie 




Galena, Jo Daviess 


Gaston, Florence M. 




. Normal, McLean 


Hodgman, Malvina M. 




Princeton, Bureau 


Lawrence, Ella L. 




. Normal, McLean 


Lisk, Emma E. 




Peoria, Peoria 


North, Laura 




. Kappa, Woodford 


Brode, Howard S. 




Buda, Bureau 


Brown, William N. 




Oconee, Shelby 


King, Frank E. 




Whitehall, Greene 


Needham, Elijah 




Virginia, Cass 


Parker, Edmond C. 




Yankee Hollow, Jo Daviess 


Richardson, Francis M. 




Tower Hill, Shelby 


Weldon, George A. 




Dimmick, La Salle 




SECTION B. 




Babcock, Louise L. 


. 


Watertown, Rock Tsland 


Bigham, M. Kate 




Ghatsworth, Livingston 


Bush, Carrie P. 




Normal, McLean 


Gifford, Parthena A. 




Morris, Grundy 


Humphrey, Rose W. 


, 


Belvidere, Boone 


McElroy, Elizabeth K. 




Roseoille, Warren 


Parker, Emma H. 




Yankee Hollow, Jo Daviess 


Wilson, Minnie E. 




. Bloomington, McLean 



Crane, Francis M 
Miner, William 



Abbott, Maude J. 
Anderson, A. Julia 
Bishop. Clara B. 
Brown, Maggie II. 
Burlingame, Carrie M. 
Elkins, Ida L. 
Gibson, Lizzie S. 
Griffith, Minnie . 
Guthrie, Florence 



SECTION C. 



Griggsville, Pike 
Stewardson, Shelby 



Clinton, DeWitt 

Rossville, Vermilion 

Piper City, Ford 

Pawnee, Sangamon 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Vienna, Johnson 

Blandinville, 3£c !><>n ough 

Bellamy, Missouri 

Rockj'ord, Win ncbugo 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Hall, M. Elizabeth 
Hauser, Isabelle 
Hays, Edith R. . 
Hays, Mattie 
Henning, Nettie 
Hepperly, Mary O. 
Himes, Jessie M. 
Hurd, EstellelL. 
Jones, Ada A. 
Kellar, Harriet E. 
Killaui, Rosetta M. 
Koester, Huldah 
McHaney, Maud 
Miles, Amelia R. 
Milligan, Fannie C. 
Miner, Eleanor 
Neely, Mary E. . 
Nelson, Lizzie M. 
Newland, Jessie M. 
Norquist, Anna M. 
Philbrook, Cora 
Philbrook, Gertrude 
Porterfield, CoraM. 
Reid, Ellen . 
Ritscher, Lucy J. 
Roberts, Lavina E. . 
*Root, Maud M. 
Rowan, Cora 
Saltsman, Sarah L. 
Smith, Florence L. 
Smith, Frances 
Sumner, Jessie E. 
Trimmer, Etta J. 
Ward, Eva 
Watson, Mina M. 
Webster, Rhoda L. . 
Whittaker, Rebecca J 
Williams, Amy J. . 
Woods, Ida 



Lakewood, Shelby 

Mascoutah, St. Glair 

Fithian, Vermilion 

Fithian, Vermilion 

. Weston, McLean 

Tiskilwa, Bureau 

Normal, McLean 

El Paso, Woodford 

Hyde Parke, Cook 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Tower Hill, Shelby 

Bloomitigton, McLean 

Patoka, Marion 

Virginia, Cass 

Rossville, Vermilion 

Stewardson, Shelby 

Danville, Vermilion 

Champaign, Champaign 

Macomb, McDonough 

Wataga, Knox 

. Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Peru, La Salle 

Amboy, Lee 

Beardstown, Cass 

Milton, Pike 

Bloomitigton, McLean 

Eureka, Woodford 

Bloomington, McLean 

Farmer City, BeWitt 

Cridley, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Hudson, McLean 

Jacksonville, Morgan 

Chrisman, Edgar 

El Paso, Woodford 

Roanoke, Woodford 

Milledgeville, Carroll 

. Reed, Henderson 



*These names marked with a star are names of persons who have 
given their pledge of intention to teach, and are pursuing the regular 
Normal course ; but by reason of residence in McLean county, or wish- 
ing to be free to teach in other States, or because not of legal age, they 
have not been admitted to the Normal School as State beneficiaries- 
They pay tuition as Model students, at the rate of $30 a year. 





10 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Aldrich, 1 ; William 


Rosemond, Christian 


Bollan, Matthew 


. Minier, Tazewell 


Butter field, Rupert 0. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Cowell, Milton E. 


Staunton, Macoupin 


Davis, Samuel E. . 


Anchor, McLean 


Deichmann, Andrew 


Baldwin, Randolph 


Dullam, Francis 


Blaine, Boone 


Dunlevy, Charles E. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Faris, S. A. Douglas 


Time, Pike 


Fleming, Charles M. 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Freed, James K. 


Oregon, Ogle 


*Gray, Thomas B. 


Normal, McLean 


Greabeiel, Emil R. . 


Panola, Woodford 


Harris, William E. 


. Lawrenceville, Lawrence 


Herren, Charles C. . 


Oswego, Kendall 


Hock, Henry C. 


Benson, Woodford 


Hoff, George S. 


. Rossville, Vermilion 


Johnston, Lee G. 


Champaign, Champaign 


King, Willard E. 


Varna, Marshall 


Kring, William H. 


Kappa, Woodford 


Meier, William H. D. 


. Bluffs, Scott 


Morrison, William J. . 


Peotone, Will 


*Murdey, J. Henry . 


Ballard, McLean 


O'Connor, Robert E. 


Ottawa, La Salle 


Perkins, Charles A. 


Pleasant Hill, Pike 


Pollock, James R. 


Orangeville, Stephenson 


Replogle, Benjamin F. 


Cerro Gordo, Piatt 


fSmith, J. Frank 


. Eagle Point, Ogle 


Snapp, Franklin J . 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Strain, Edgar W. 


Hillsborough, Montgomery 


Strong, J. Arthur 


Roseville, Warren 


Sutherland, William J. 


. Wallace, DeKalb 


Tavenner, James W 


East Lynn, Vermilion 


Watson, Oliver L. 


Chrisman, Edgar 


White, W. Wesley 


Apple River, Jo Daviess 


Williams/Marcus L. 


Cisco, Piatt 


Wilson, Washington 


Belaman, Tazewell 


Young, Frank L. 


Harvard, McIIenry 


Middle 


Class, 10!). 


fDeceased. 









ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 11 


JUNIOR CLAS^ 


> 


SECTION A. 


Allen, Elizabeth Y. 


Little York, Warren 


Amerman, Trophie J. 


Stonington, Christian 


Bailer, Fannie J. .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Barton, Mary M. . 


Sparland, Marshall 


Boone, Lucy ..... 


Weldon, DeWitt 


Brisbane, Anna M. ... 


New Lenox, Will 


*Bulgin, Augusta .... 


Fort Smith, Arkansas 


Carson, Lucy H. . 


Beardsiown, Cass 


Cary, Lulu M. . 


Belle Plain, Marshall 


Chatfield, Lefa M. ... 


Turner, Du Page 


Conklin, Emma J. 


Colfax, McLean 


Curtis, Bessie .... 


. Farmer City, DeWitt 


Dahl, Nettie T. .... 


Granville, Putnam 


Finty, Margaret .... 


Xenia, Clay 


Gay, Minnie L. .... 


Mt. Pulaski, Logon 


Gesner, Amelia .... 


Nora, Jo Daviess 


Gift, Cora ..... 


Davis, Stephenson 


Gilborne, Anna .... 


Cabery, Ford 


Gooclison, May .... 


DeKalb, DeKalb 


Graham, Emma ..... 


Charleston, Coles 


Greene, May . 


St. Louis, Missouri 


Laws, S. May ..... 


Eureka, Woodford 


Magill, Nellie J 


Poplar Grove, Boone 


Morgan, Agnes ..... 


Oconee, Shelby 


*Scroggs, Alice M. . 


Hudson, McLean 


Shinkle, Abbie L. ... 


Normal, McLean 


Shuck, Eliza • . 


Rankin, Vermilion 


Simmons, S. Belle 


Rushville, Lndiana 


Smith, Luella M. 


Ohio, Bureau 


Stephenson, Nonie J. . 


Heyworth, McLean 


Stipp, Jennie M. 


Princeton, Bureau 


Verbryke, Sallie R 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Whitney, Mary L. 


Groveland, Tazewell 


Wright, Laura B. .... 


Lone Tree, Bureau 


Armstrong, Charles A. 


Donnellson, Montgomery 


*Cohagan, Albert C. 


Selma, McLean 


Decker, Henry A. . 


Beardstown, Cass 


Hays, Dudley G. . 


Creston, Ogle 


Hey ward, Richard .... 


Kirkland, DeKalb 


Hieronymus, Ulysses N. ... 


Armington, Tazewell 







12 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Hodge, James A. . 


Golconda, Pope 


Jones, Albert E. 


Lena, Stephenson 


Jones, Martin B. 


Waynesville, DeWitt 


Karr, Grant 


Heyworth, McLean 


Kensil, Hiram S. 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Mclntyre, George W. 


Allentown, Tazewell 


O'Brien, John D. 


. Tower Hill, Shelby 


Parker, Bertrand D. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Peak, Giles M. 


Manchester, Scott 


Ryan, William 


Maple Park, Kane 


Schleich, Jacob E. 


Fairoiew, Fulton 


Sheppard, James J. 


Panola, Woodford 


Tallman, Charles W. 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Warrsn, Samuel 


Xenia, Clay 


*Wilson, Charles E 


Selrna, McLean 


SECTION B. 


*Anderson, Metta P. 


Colfax, McLean 


Andrew, Ella M. 


Oconee, Shelby 


Bailey, Anna 


C"il Valley, Mock Tsland 


Barry, Lizzie P. 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Bassett, Carrie A. 


Henry, Marshall 


Berryman, Emily 


Lexington, McLean 


Berryman, Lucinda 


Lexington, McLean 


Blanchard, Alice G. 


Mendota, La Salle 


*Blough, EmmaS. 


Hudson, McLean 


Boner, Lizzie 


Panola, Woodford 


Brown, Ella G. . 


West Hallock, Peoria 


Broyhill, Ada C. 


Tremonl, Tazewell 


Builta, Lydia B. 


Oak Grove, McLean 


Burke, Ellen M. 


Bud'i, Bureau 


Burns, Margaret 


Davisville, California 


Caldwell, M. Kate 


Neoga, Cumberland 


Chamberlain, Lila 


Genoa, DeKalb 


Chapin, Libbie F. 


Winslow, Stephenson 


Clark, Harriet P. 


Chenoa, McLean 


Cleveland, Mary R 


Torkville, Kendall 


Colvin, Fannie A 


Normal, McLean 


Corning, Eddrie P. 


Lena, Stephenson 


Corson, Sue E 


Normal, McLean 


Craig, Ella 


Princeton, Bureau 


Davis, Jennie A 


Swigert, Livingston 


Davis, Mattie E. 


Swigert, Livingston 


Dolan, Josephine M. 


Bloomington, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSILY. 



13 



*Dunlevy, Mae E. 
Eble, Ellen . 
Fleming, Emma V. 
Fleming, M. Angelina 
Frazee, Lillian A. 
Fristoe, Sidney R. 
Frost, Margaret E. 
*Furman, Mamie E. 
Gard, Linnie K. 
Gaskell, Lula 
Gilmore, Louisa M. 
Goodison, Jennie 
Graham, Mildred L. 
Gray, Janetta B. 
Griffith, Lucy L. 
Gross, Elnora 
Grubb, Mollie C. 
Guth, Emma A. 
Hammers, Lily 
Hart, Ella 
Hencler, Lulu E. 
Hill, Emma A. 
Hoffman, Anna M. 
Hollenbeck, Maggie M. 
Howes, Caroline 
*Huling, Mettie 
Hull, Mary I. 
*Hunt, Dora L. 
Judy, Emma 
Kellar, Sarah F. 
King, Anna 
Laign, Cora 
Lawrence, Mamie N. 
Leach, Bertha R. 
Ledterman, Minda F. 
*Lee, Mertie A. 
Longworth, Matilda J. 
Lorenson, Annie C. 
McCarrell, Ida M. 
McGinnis, Nannie D. 
McGinnis Sue D. 
McKeague, Mattie 
McKee, Maggie B. 
McKindley, May E. 
Maguire, M Rosalind 
Mallory, Romanza 



El Paso, Woodford 

Rowell, DeWitt 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Green Valley, Tazewell 

Melvin, Ford 

Oneida, Knox 

Normal, McLean 

Barry, Pike 

Mascoutali, St. Clair 

Canton, Fulton 

DeKalb, DeKalb 

Alexis, Marshall 

Alpha, Henry 

Dundee, Kane 

Kingston, DeKalb 

Riverton, Sangamon 

Mascoutali, St. Clair 

Secor, Woodford 

Rutland, La Salle 

Belleflower, McLean 

Sheepsburg, Christian 

Vandalia, Fayette 

. Roanoke, Woodford 

Bloomington, McLean 

Towanda, McLean 

Stone 's Prairie, Adams 

Fort Smith, Arkansas 

Fisher, Champaign 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Swigert, Livingston 

Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 

Belvidere, Boone 

Chicago, Cook 

Pekin, Tazewell 

El Paso, Woodford 

Peru, La Salle 

Lovington, Moultrie 

Atlanta, Logan 

. Mendota, La Salle 

Mendotti , La Salle 

Zion, Carroll 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Sandwich, DeKalb 

Macomb, McDonough 

rt, Stephenson 





14 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 


Matson, Sarah A. 


Scales Mound, Jo I) (trie an 


Mickens, Lissie 


Normal, McLean 


Miller, Juniata 


Doeuis, Texas 


Moigan, M. Ella 


Elgin, Kane 


*Morse, Lucy A. 


Normal, McLean 


Nelson, Lillian S. 


. Champaign, Champaign 


Nelson, Lizzie B. 


Buda, Bureau 


O'Brien, Esther L. 


Groveland, Tazewell 


Paine, Annie L. 


Sandwich, DeKalh 


Palmer, Nora 


Clinton, DeWitt 


Parker, Jessie 


Howell, DeWitt 


Parsons, Nellie R. 


Rosemond, Christian 


*Peasley, Jessie 


Do tons, McLean 


Phillips, Lena 


Amboy, Lee 


Pierce, Maggie M. 


Podd's Point, Shelby 


Pleasants, OmaL 


El Paso, Woodford 


Pooley, Laura M. 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Reitzell, Allie M. 


Rock Grove, Stephenson 


Renshaw, Laura 


Table Grove, Fulton 


Rockel, Alice L. 


Normal, McLean 


Rodenbeck, Carrie E. 


Pekin, Tazewell 


Rogers, Sadie E. 


Macon, Macon 


Roundy, Kate L. 


Turner, DnPage 


Short, Laura I. 


Dillon, Tazewell 


Smart, Alice E. 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Smith, Maggie L. 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Spring, Tillie 


Centralia, Marion 


Sutter, Lucy T. 


Towanda, McLean 


Syfert, M. Ida 


Pekin, Tazewell 


Tanner, Rhoda E. 


Hinckley, DeKalb 


Troy, M. Anna 


. Sadorus, Champaign 


VanBrocklin, Phebe R. 


Lanark, Carroll 


* Wakefield, Jennie B. 


Heyworlh, McLean 


Ward, Mary L. 


Bureau, Bureau 


Watson, Anna M. 


Ridge Farm, Vermilion 


Watso«, M. Kate 


Winsl"W, Stephenson 


Whitaker, Linna 


Peru, La Salle 


Whitham, Minnie 


Scluqwille, Jo Daviess 


Whitten, Clara F. 


. Elgin, Kane 


Wyatt, Lulu R. 


Buckley, Lroquois 


Young, Anna L 


. Chicago, Cook 


Zimmerman, Louisa F. 


LaSalle, LaSalle 


Baumgardner, John W. . 


Normal, McLeam 


Builta, Henry L. 


Oak Grove, McLean 


Childs, Lyman W. 


Lee, Lee 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 15 


Clay, James P. 


Findlay, Shelby 


♦Colburn, Cary R. 


Secor, Woodford 


Forney, Bertram D. . 


Benson, Woodford 


Glasgow, William H. 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Gorden, Charles L 


Blue Mound, Macon 


Hanawalt, Casper G. 


Elmore, Peoria 


Hutchinson, Joseph M. 


Rosemond, Christian 


Jeffers, Charles E. 


Tuscola, Douglas 


Kuhn, Samuel A. 


Normal, McLean 


Merker, J. Philip 


Belleville, St. Clair 


Miner, James M. 


Windsor, Shelby 


♦Murphy, John I). 


Bloomington, McLean 


Reid, George W. 


Du Quoin, Perry 


Rush, Jacob 


McConneWs Grove, Stephenson 


Sandall, Frank E. 


Genoa, DeKalb 


Schaeffer, William A. 


Virginia, Cass 


Shirk, John H. 


. Shannon, Carroll 


Smith, George A. 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Strong, Arthur A. 


Naperville, Du Page 


Thomas, James H. 


D u rand, Winnebago 


Van Voris, William S. 


Farmer City, IhWitt 


Vaughan, Benjamin F. 


II crke i, Monroe 


Walston, Ulysses G. 


Clot sunt Hill, Pike 


Watt, Charles F. 


Arm in gton, Tazewell 


White, John K. 


Apple Hirer, Jo Daviess 


Wildrich, William P. 


Castleton, Stark 


Williams, William H. 


Carlisle, Kentucky 


Willis, Charles E. 


Tamaroa, Perry 


Wilson, Edward M. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


si 


:ction c. 


Abbott, Blanche D. 


Clinton, DeWitt 


Albright, Clara 


Armington, 'Tazewell 


♦Armstrong, Anna M. 


Downs, McLean 


Armstrong, Miranda C. 


Waynesrille, DeWitt 


Ash by, Lenore 


Champaign, Champaign 


Ayers, Emma 


Eureka, Woodford 


Bach man. Sarah C. 


Cullom, Livingston 


Ballard, Florence 


Leroy, McLean 


♦Barnard, Ida C 


Normal, McLean 


♦Barnard, Sina 


Nomad, McLean 


Barningham, Mary H. 


Apple River, Jo Daviess 


Barton, Flora B. 


Paris, Edgar 


Baskerville, Charlotte J. 


Synicrton, Will 







16 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Bear, Mary E. 


Orangeville, Stephenson 


Bedinger, Emma 


Normal, McLean 


Bell Hannah 


Schapville, Jo Daviess 


*Be ryman, Nettie F. 


Hudson, McLean 


Boothe, Alice V. 


Harris, Piatt 


*Bowlby, Emma Z. 


. Maroa, Macon 


Boyd, Virginia E. 


Aledo, Mercer 


Bradley, Rosa B. 


Sheffield, Bureau 


Breen, Bridget E. 


Minonk, Woodford 


Breese, Josephine M. 


Caldwell, Kansas 


Brokaw, Martha A 


Summer Hill, Pike 


*Brubaker, Nellie E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Burke, Mary E. 


Buda, Bureau 


Burke, Minnie 


Sibley, Ford 


Burns, Eliza 


. Chillicothe, Peoria 


Burns, Jennie 


Ghillicoihe, Peoria 


*Calhoun, Fannie L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Calkins, Sarah B. 


Deer Park, LaSalle 


*Case, Julia M. 


. Earlville, La Salle 


Center, Belle 


Minonk, Woodford 


Chapman, Emma 


Raymond, Montgomery 


Clark, Elizabeth 


Oconee, Shelby 


Clement, Minnie L. 


Forrest, Livingston 


Clifford, Josephine 


Rockford, Winnebago 


*Cook, Mae 


Downs, McLean 


Cooper, Ada 


Long Point, Livingston 


Cooper, Laura E. 


Long Point, Livingston 


Corbett, Sarah A. 


Savanna, Carroll 


Corkery, Mary E. 


Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


*Crane, Maggie A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Crook, Anna L. 


Lacon, Marshall 


Crook, Carrie V. 


Lacon, Marshall 


Daly, Mary E. 


Savanna, Carroll 


Darnbrough, Annie L. 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Dawson, Alice E. . 


Chesnut, Logan 


De Pew, Grace M. 


Jacksonville, Morgan 


Dills, Sallie 


Armington, Tazewell 


Duffield, Ida L 


Galesville, Piatt 


Duffield, Tuny J. . 


Calesville, Piatt 


Egger, Louise M. 


Pekin, Tazewell 


Elsberry, Addie C. 


Paris, Edgar 


Erwin, Cora 15. 


Oalatia, Saline 


Eversole, Etta 


Minier, Tazewell 


♦Fairman, Mabel 


Hainesville, Lake 


Fillingham, .Jennie A 


Pontiac, Livingston 


Fit/water, Lissa M. 


Windsor, Shelby 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 17 




Frame, Laura L. 


Alhambra, Madison 




Frank, Tillie A. 


Kawville, Washington 




Frazier, Mary E. 


Vermont, Fulton 




Gaston, Hattie J. 


Normal, McLean 




Germain, Mabel E. 


Gardner, Grundy 




Gilkerson, Bessie H. 


Peotune, Will 




Gilpin, Susie 


Cazenovia, Woodford 




Green, Emma A 


Oakland, Cook 




*Grindrod, Maggie 


Bloomington, McLean 




Haire, Kate 


Pawnee, Sangamon 




Hanawalt, Emma A. 


Elmore, Peoria 




Hardin, Ella E. 


Auburn, Sangamon 




Hart, Anna B. 


Buckley, Iroquois 




Hart well, Mary L. 


Washington, Tazewell 




Haynes, Ina E. 


Pontiac, Lioingston 




Hettrich, Minnie 


Astoria, Fulton 




Higgins, Ella 


. Auburn, Sangamon 




*Hileman, Nettie M. . 


Arrowsmith, McLean 




Hill, Anna 0. 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 




Houtz, Lula B. 


Secor, Woodford 




*Hunting, Mary R. 


Gridley. McLean 




Irwin, Minnie M. 


(Jamargo, Douglas 




Jessup, Clara H. 


Oswego, Kendall 




Johnson, Lorena P. 


Adams, Adams 




Kelley, Susie 


Earlcillc, LaSalle 




Kettering, Maude H. . 


Gooding's Grove,Will 




Knight, Harriet A. 


Wataga, Knox 




La Rash, Addie M. 


Manito, Mason 




Latham, Fannie L. 


Er<ins!<!ii,(Jook 




Latimer, Bertha S. 


Union Grace, Whiteside 




Letson, Ella M . 


Ottawa, LaSalle 




Lewis, Minnie A. 


Rush, Jo Daciess 




Lindsey, Sadie E. 


Jacksonville, Morgan 




Livingston, Flora A 


Decatur, Macon 




Logan, Stella 


Newmanmlle, ( 'ass 




*McCarter, Alceste 


Lodora, Iowa 




Malone, Julia I. 


Weldon, Piatt 




Martin, Bettie 


Litchfield, Montgomery 




Martin, L. Belle 


LitcJifield, Montgomery 




Mason, Nellie E. 


Gooding's Grace, Will 




Miner, Margaret A. 


Windsor, Shelby 




*Miner, Nellie M. 


Bloomington, McLean 




Montgomery, Alice B. 


Payson, Adams 




Montgomery, Jennie . 


Payson, Adams 




Moore, Jennie F. . 


Ortarga, Iroquois 




Morrison, Alice B. 


Aledo, Mercer 









18 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


♦Morrow, Mattie V. . 


Hudson, MeLean 


Newgord, Sallie T. 


. Leland, LaSalle 


Newman, Luann . 


Clinton, DeWitt 


Newport, Retta 


Mt. Palatine, Putnam 


*Norris, Fannie B. 


Normal, McLean 


♦O'Laughlin, Mary 


. Normal, McLean 


Peak, Eva 


Vera, Fayette 


Peebles, Mabel 


Martinton, Lroquois 


Peters, Lillie M. . 


Lanark, Carroll 


Phillips, Nellie M. 


. Normal, McLean 


Poff, Mary L. 


Chesnut, Logan 


Poorley, Margaret E. . 


Scale's Mound, Jo Daviess 


Pugh, Lucy H. 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Quinn, Laura C. 


Chicago, Cook 


Rankin, Maud M. 


Athens, Menard 


Reardon, Maggie T. . 


. Delavan, Tazewell 


Reed, Grace A. 


. Rantoul, Champaign 


*Reed, Sarah D. 


Bloomington, McLean 


*Reeder, Grace 


Normal, McLean 


Reemer, Minnie 


. Brimfield, Peoria 


Rice, L. Nora, 


Charleston, Coles 


Ricks, Ida U. 


Staunton, Macoupin 


Robey, Amanda E. 


McConnell, Stephenson 


♦Rogers, Elsie M. 


Arrowsmilh, McLean 


Row, Cora B. . 


Centralia, Marion 


Schneider, Pauline . 


. Centralia, Marion 


Scott, Lida 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Seely, Susie L. 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


♦Shiner, Almira M. 


Hudson, McLean 


♦Shiner, Emily C. 


Hudson, McLean 


Shiner, F. Anna . 


Hudson, McLean 


Sloan, Maggie C. 


Manchester, Scott 


Smiley, Grace M. 


Plainfield, Will 


♦Smith, Belle A. 


Osman, McLean 


♦Smith, Estelle . 


Leroy, McLean 


Snider, Cora E. 


Rutland, La Salle 


Speer, Jennie M. 


Hanover, Jo Daviess 


Stevenson, Carrie B. 


Salem, Marion 


Stone, Emma L. 


Vermilion, Edgar 


Street, Jennie I. 


Girard, Montgomery 


Street, Katie 


Girard, Montgomery 


Strong, Frances L. . 


Roseville, Warren 


♦Swegle, Elizabeth B. . 


Weedman, McLean 


♦Teneick, Rena M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Thomson, Ravinna 


Table Grove, Fulton 


Thompson, Eva B. . 


Piper City, Ford 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVEKSILY. 



19 



Tinder, Mattie E. 
Trout, Hattie M. 
Tyler, Carrie E. 
Uplinger, Amanda . 
Vanderkar, Evalyn 
♦Victor, Katie N. 
♦Victor, Mattie W. 
Warren, Alice R. 
Watkins, Lou A. 
Whalen, Kate 
White, Minta 
Williams, Minnie E. 
Willis, Minnie I. 
Wirt, Margaret M. . 
Woodmansee, Pearle L. 
Woods, Oman L. 

Akers, Thomas G. 
Allison, James E. 
♦Anderson, John M. 
Armstrong, James E. 
Baer, John L 
Beeman, Marion > T . 
Bradley, George N. 
♦Brown, Charles C. 
Buchmiller, Samuel 
Chaplin, Frank N. 
Cheadle, Charles B. 
Chumley, Eugene E. 
Clanahan, Milo 
Clark, Joseph H. 
Coriell, William H. 
Crabb, Milton 
Dunham, Wallace E. 
Erbes, Philip H. . 
Fesler, Charles J. 
Foster, Lewis 
♦Gibler, George M. 
Glasgow, Allen H. 
Glasgow, John M. 
Goodbred, Fred C. 
Grossman, Emory C. 
Hall, Jay Caleb 
Harley, Ralph J. 
Hartsough, Frank R. 
Haynes, Robert E. 
Henderson, David C. 



Galesville, Piatt 

. Atwaler, Macoupin 

Plainfield, Will 

. Kingston, DeKalb 

Kings, Ogle 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Belvidere, Boone 

Rinard, Wayne 

. Gibson City, Ford 

Okawville, Washington 

Lilly, Tazewell 

Tamaroa, Perry 

. Keithsburg, Mercer 

Roseville, Warren 

Reed, Henderson 

Manchester, Scott 

. McVey, Macoupin 

Colfax, McLean 

Donnellson, Montgomery 

Summerfield, St. Clair 

. Robinson, Crawford 

Waynesville, DeWitt 

. Heyworth, McLean 

Nashville, Washington 

Normal, McLean 

Colusa, Hancock 

Nokomis, Montgomery 

. Golconda, Pope 

Niantic, Macon 

Green Valley, Tazewell 

Merritt, Scott 

Waynesville, DeWitt 

Brooklyn, Lee 

. Argenta, Macon 

Chesnut, Logan 

Bloomington, McLean 

Mt. Sterling, Brown 

Galena, Jo Daviess 

Deer Park, La Salle 

. Lanark, Carroll 

Mascoutah, St. Clair 

Elwood, Will 

McConnell, Stephenson 

. Secor, Woodford 

Lee, DeKalb 



20 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Herrick, Cheesman A. 


Shirland, Winnebago 


*Hines, John 


Shirley, McLean 


Holmes, Louis W. 


Cruger, Woodford 


Jackson, James B. 


. Mekin, Ford 


Jeffers, Granville B. 


. Hayes, Douglas 


John, Robert N. 


. Rossville, Vermilion 


Keefer, Andrew J. 


. Olney, Richland 


Kemmer, Edward 


Assumption, Christian 


Killam, Morris E. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Kimler, Otis L. 


Eugene, Knox 


Kyle, Julius C. 


Highland, Madison 


Lacey, Richard H. 


Lpava, Fulton 


Lane, Mack L. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Langston, Edward L. 


Manito, Mason 


LaRash, Oliver W. 


Manito, Mason 


Lowman, Edward 


. t Lanark, Carroll 


Lucas, William A. 


Warrensburg, Macon 


Lundy, John K. 


Taylormlle, Christian 


*Lyons, Ulysses G. 


Colfax, McLean 


McCarty, George D. 


Hardinsville, Crawford 


McCormick, John A. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


McGough, Eugene D. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Morris, Willis M. 


Princeton, Bureau 


Neely, Thomas W. 


Danville, Vermilion 


Nuckles, William H. 


Chrisman, Edgar 


Oberchain, Charles A. 


. Penfield, Champaign 


Parson, Swen F. 


. Cortland, DeKalb 


*Peek, Frank W. 


Normal, McLean 


Powell, Simon T. 


Perry, Pike 


Price, Harry B 


Oconee, Shelby 


Querry, Frank R. 


Argenta, Macon 


Rogan, John E. 


Carlyle, Clinton 


Ryan, Joseph E. 


Maple Park, Kane 


Schank, Henry L. 


Coulter smile, Randolph 


Schwehm, William J. 


Sodorus, Champaign 


Sturgeon, Charles B. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Taylor, William S. . 


Shipman, Macoupin 


Thompson, William B. 


Rosebud, Pope 


Tish, William P. 


St. Elmo, Fayette 


Turner, Alexander J. 


Avena, Fayette 


*Van Horn, Edwin R. 


. Normal, McLean 


Waltmire, Benjamin F. . 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Warner, Lewis 


Chenoa, McLean 


Watkins, William C. 


Riiuird, Wayne 


Wells, Charles 


Tamaroa, Perry 


♦White, Jesse I). 


Heyworth, McLean 


Junior 


('lass, 445. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 21 

SUMMARY. 

Post Graduate, ...... 1 

Senior Class, ...... 24 

Middle Class, ...... 109 

Junior Class, ...... 445 

Total, - - . - 579 



22 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



High School 



Tuition, thirty dollars a year. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



NAMES. 

*Coolidge, Lucy 
*Crist, Martha . 
*Glidden, Bertha M. 
*Tryner, Alice F. 

Bohrer, Jacob A. 
Cunningham, Alexander M, 
*Effinger, J. Robert, Jr. 
Green, Walter H. 
♦Harrison, Charles B. 
*Kasbeer, Joab R. 
Peairs, George M. . 
Peairs, Harry J. 
Prince, Leonard M. 
Ryburn, William F. 
Scott, John A. 

*General Course. 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

DeKalb, DeEalb 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Murrayville, Mo rga n 

Englewood, Cook 

Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 

Bloomington, McLean, 

Ohio, Bureau 

Clayton, Adams 

Clayton, Adams 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Fletcher, McLean, 



( Iheney, Fanny B. 
M< ' lurdy, Laura . 
Carroll, Clarence C. 
Porter, Walter <:. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 



Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, Me Lean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



23 



SECOND CLASS. 



Cheney, Grace 
Durham, Iva M. 
Fitzwilliam, May 
Hewitt, Lina 
Hill, Daisy D. 
Perry, Fanny M. . 
Roberts, Josie L. 
Taylor, Lilla 

Coolidge, Clifford H. 
Crum, Benson E. . 
Ewing, Spencer J. 
Fales, Dexter W. 
Harley, Theodore L. 
Manley, Joseph 
Spence, Brainard L. 
Weber, Harry 
Weber, Ralph K. 
Williams, Abraham 



Bloomington, McLean 

. Cramer, Dakota 

Bloomington, McLean 

Virginia City, Montana 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Chenoa, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Barry, Pike 

. Barry, Pike 

Bloomington, McLean 



FIRST CLASS. 



Cook, Agnes S. 
Churchill, Ida M. 
Crothers, Rachel 
Davis, Jessie F. 
Fullinwider, Lizzie M. 
Fyffe, Harriet J. 
Gaston, Hattie J. . 
Glidden, Annie L 
Harwood, Kate 
Hetfield, Harriet R. 
Milner, Laura 
Ross, Bettie E. 
Simpson, Alice M. 
Skinner, May 
Smith, Estelle 

Andrews, Eugene E. 
Bailey, John A. 
Cox, John H. 
Darnbrough, William N. 
Dullam, Francis G. 



Normal, McLean 

Barry, Pike 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Heyworth, M-cLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Be Kalb, Be Kalb 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Ellsworth, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

LeRoy, McLean 

Capron, Boone 

Sugar Grove, Indiana 

Marine, Madison 

Normal, McLean 

Blaine, Boone 





24 ILLINOIS NORMA r 


UNIVERSITY. 


Dunn, Jesse J. . 


Garden City, Kansas 


Easton, Louis B. 


Waukegan, Lake 


Frazeur, Jesse L. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Gil more, Lucian H. 


Capron, Boone 


Hedrick, Frank 


West, McLean 


Marsh, M. Walworth 


Bloomington, McLean 


McCann, Berte H. 


Normal, McLean 


McCullough, John P. 


Paris, Edgar 


Porter, Weldon E. 


Normal, McLean 


Read, Clarence G. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Reeves, Lewis M. . 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Senseney, Edgar H. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Taxis, Herbert J. . 


Gardner, Grundy 


Waddle, Lernan F. . 


Normal, McLean 


SPECIAL STUDENTS. 


Campbell, Margaret 


Normal, McLean 


Champion, Gertie B. 


Normal, McLean 


Coons, Clara A.. 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Crane, Carrie D. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Croskey, Anna R. . 


. Farmer City, DeWitt 


Croskey, Mary J. 


Farmer City, DeWitt 


Crum, Grace 


Normal, McLean 


Evoy, Mary A. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Faut, Ada 


. Elwood, Will 


Frautz, Minnie S. 


Ocoya, Livingston 


Gehrig, Anna M. . 


Alhambra, Madison 


Hart, Edith A. 


West, McLean 


Hileman, Nettie M. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Hinman, Eva 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


Kennedy, Josephine M. 


. Caber ry, Ford 


Kinsey, Nora 


. Tremont, Tazewell 


Livingston, Rosalie 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Logan, May E. 


Normal, McLean 


McClellan, May N. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Maloney, Bridget M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Mills, Eva R. 


Mount Palatine, Putnam 


Montgomery, Lottie M. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Noon, Edith 11. 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Patterson, Editb B. 


Normal, McLean 


Pogue, Carrie 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Reemer, .Minnie M. 


Brimfield, Peoria 


Rogers, Elsie 


. Arrowsmith, McL^ean 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSILY. 25 


Skaggs, Monta 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Swallow, Etta L. 


Manchester, Cass 


Tipton, Laura B. 


Normal, McLean 


Victor, Mattie M. . 


Normal, McLean 


Webb, Nellie F. 


Bloomington, McLean 


West, Carrie E. 


. West, McLean 


Wilson, Emma B 


. Shelby ville, Shelby 


Adams, William M. 


Normal, McLean 


Akers, Thomas G. 


Manchester, Scott 


Augustine, Archie M. 


Normal, McLean 


Bailey, Eben E. 


Sugar Grove, Indiana 


Blackburn, Edgar . 


Normal, McLean 


Britt, William H. 


Atlanta, Logan 


Broaclrick, Orville D. 


Wilton Centre, Will 


Broadrick, Ralph D. 


Wilton Centre, Will 


Brown, Benjamin F. 


Hudson, McLean 


Brubaker, Walter C. . 


Normal, McLean 


Burke, William 


Sibley, Ford 


Doak, John P. 


Macomb, McDonough 


Dunlevy, Wilson 


Normal, McLean 


Evans, R. Herman 


Bloomington, McLean 


Faut, Elmer J. 


Elwood, Will 


Fell, Lewis F. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Fitzwilliam, William R. . 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Freshwnters, John A. . 


Fairbury, Livingston 


Frey, Silvanus B. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Garrison, William H. . 


Pearl, Pike 


Gillespie, Frank L. 


. Fanner City, DeWitl 


Harley, Joel A. 


Normal, McLean 


Holliday, John R. . 


Stonington, Christian 


Holmes, Louis P. 


Bloomington, Mel can 


Jacobs, Noah M. 


Decatur, Macon 


Leach, John S. 


B'o nuiiKjton. McLean 


Livingston, Herman 


Bloomington, McLean 


McCormick, Edmund B. 


Nor nail, McLean 


Moore, Albeit D. . 


Morton, Tazewell 


Patten, Frank R. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Railsback, T. F. 


Minicr, Tazewell 


Ropp, Silas 


Hudson, McLean 


Ropp, Solomon 


Hudson, McLean 


Scroggs, Charles R. 


Hudson, McLean 


Smith, Henderson 0. 


Wichita, Kansas 


Stewart, Fred 


Normal, McLean 


Taylor, Cassius M. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Thomas, William S 


Pleasant Hill, Pike 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Warner, Horace G. 
Williams, Abraham S. 
Williams, Scott 
Wilson, James F. 
Wilson, Luther M. 
Wortman, Thomas B. 



Tremont, Tazewell 
Panola, Woodford 
Bloomington, McLean 
Mount Palatine, Putnam 
Shelbyville, Shelby 
Shelbyville, Shelby 



SUMMARY. 



Seniors, 
Juniors, 
Second Clascj, 
First Class, 
Special Students, 



15 

4 

18 
34 
78 



Total, 



149 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 27 


Grammar School, 


N. B. — Students in this school pay a tuition fee of twenty-five dol- 


lars a year, except those in the Intermediate Grade, who pay fifteen 


dollars a year. 


NAMES. RESIDENCES. 


Ahrends, Lizzie . . . . .El Paso, Woodford 


Atkinson, Jane ..... Manchester, Scott 


Ay res, Emma E. . . . . . Eureka, Woodford 


Babcock, Maud .... Watert«wn, Hock Island 


Bachman, Sarah ..... Cullom, Livingston 


Baker, Mary J. . . . . . Normal, McLean 


Blackburn, Mamie .... Normal, McLean 


Bosier, Lizzie M. . . . . Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Breen, Bridget E. . . . . . Minonk, Woodford 


Brown, Mattie ...... Normal, McLean 


Buchanan, Mattie B. Kankakee, Kankakee 


Campbell, Agnes ..... Normal, McLean 


Campbell, Bessie ..... Normal, McLean 


Capen, Charlotte .... Bloomington, McLean 


Center, Belle ..... Minonk, Woodford 


Constant, Mabel ..... Normal, McLean 


Culbertson, Belle M. . . . . Delavan, Tazewell 


Davis, Jessie ..... Normal, McLean 


Fell, Bertha ..... Normal, McLean 


Fuiks, Sadie ...... Lansing, Iowa 


Fyffe, Hattie . . . « Normal, McLean 


Gehrig, Rosa ..... Alhambra, Madison 


Graves, Julia ..... Danville, Vermilion 


Gregory, Grace ..... Normal, McLean 


Grimes, Bridget E. .... Arrowsmith, McLean 


Haldeman, Mamie .... Bloomington, McLean 


Harris, Bernetta ..... Normal, McLean 


Hart, Edith ..... Arrowsmith, McLean 


Henricks, Estella ..... Normal, McLean 



28 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



Hetfield, Mamie 
Hill, Emma 
Hill, Genie 
Hinman, Eva 
Houser, Alba 
Houtz, Lula 
Latham, Fanny 
Lee, Florence 
McCann, Bessie 
McCann, Emma 
Mahood, Belle 
Maloney, Bridget 
Marshall, Eva . 
Mason, Nellie 
Morris, Eva 
Murray, Nora 
Newsom, Maud 
Nims, Daisy 
O'Laughlin, Mary 
Orendorff, May 
Patterson, Edith B. 
Paullin, Edna 
Pearce, Etta E. 
Pennamann, Sarah 
Pike, Maud . 
Poff, Mary L. . 
Pouder, Iva 
Price, Mary M. 
Rankin, Maud H. 
Rankin, Nellie 
Reece, Effie L. 
Reeder, Grace . 
Richards, Katie 
Richardson, Eliza 
Richardson, Mattie 
Richmond, Birdie, 
Riebsame, Emma 
Rogers, Elsie 
Rust, Laura 
Scott, Julia 
Shannon, Martha 
Shaw, Minnie U. 
Shaw, Susie 
Sherwood, Carrie 
Simons, .Josie 
Smart, Nancy 



Normal, McLean 

Sharpsburg, Christian 

Evanston, Cook 

Tremont, Tazewell 

Randolph, McLean 

Secor, Woodford 

Evanston, Cook 

Gridley, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Savanna, Carroll 

Bloomington, McLean 

Sterling, Whiteside 

Gooding's Grove, Will 

Farmington, Missouri 

Barnes, McLean 

Schapville, Rock Lsland 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Hilton, Tazewell 

Bloomington, McLean 

Chesnut, Logan 

Assumption, Christian 

Mt. Palatine, Putnam 

Athens, Menard 

Tallula, Menard 

Cruger, Woodford 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Flanagan, Livingston 

Flanagan, Livingston 

Dickerson, Champaign 

Bloomington, McL,ean 

Arrowsmith, Mc Lea n 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Tremont, Tazewell 

. Maroa, Macon 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McL,ean 

Dana, LjaSalle 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



29 



Smith, Belle 
Snyder, Rosella 
Stephens, Altie A 
Stephens, Ella E. 
Stevenson, Julia 
Stubblefield, Edith E 
Sutter, Lucy 
Tipton, Laura . 
Victor, Kate 
Wakeley, Mattie 
Watkins, Bonnie 
Wells, Mollie . 
West, Carrie E. 
West, Mary E. 
Williams, Lilly M. 
Woodmansee, Pearle 
Woodyard, Jennie C. 
Woody ard, Mattie J. 

Akers, Thomas 
Armstrong, James E. 
Baird, Walter 
Baker, Andrew 
Baker, Benjamin 
Baker, Samuel 
Baker, Webb . 
Barlow, Willie C. . 
Bishop, James . 
Blackburn, Joseph 
Britt, William . 
Brown, Benj. F. 
Bush, Harry L. 
Bush, James 
Chewning, Robert 
Coriell, William 
DeGarmo, Walter C. 
*Derrough Ed E. 
Dillon, Roy H. 
Dunlevy, Wilson 
Duran, Edwin S. 
Eaton, Ellis 
Evans, Herman 
Fell, Lewis . 
Fifer, Herman . 
Fuller, Park 
Furman, Albert 



Osman, McLean 

. Towanda, McLean 

Kappa, Woodford 

. Kappa, Woodford 

Washington, D. G. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Towanda, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Olmsted, Pulaski 

Normal, McLean 

Arrows mith, McLean 

Arrowsmith, McLean 

Lilly, Tazewell 

Roseville,Warren 

Ridge Farm, Vermilion 

Ridge Farm, Vermilion 

Manchester, Scott 

Apple River, Jo Daviess 

. Normal, McLean 

Lexington, McLean 

. McLean, McLean 

McLean, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Armington, Tazewell 

Hudson, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Green Valley, Tazewell 

. Normal, McLean 

. Lvesdale, Champaign 

. Normal, McLean 

El Paso, Woodford 

Pittsfield, Pike 

Longpoint, hivingston 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Chicago, Cook 

. Normal, McLean 



*Expelled. 





30 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Gillespie, Frank . . 


Farmer City, DeWitt 


Glasgow, John M 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Goff, Wilmot 


Normal, McLean 


Gray, James 


. Normal, McLean 


Groves, George T. 


. Zion, Carroll 


Harley, Joel 


. Normal, McLean 


Harris, Fred K. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Harwood, Kirk B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Heindel, George A. 


Wrightsville, Pennsylvania 


Hess, Lawrence 


. Normal, McLean 


Hill, Eugene 


Sharpsburg, Christian 


Holmes, Dudley S. 


Cruger, Woodford 


Holmes, Louis 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hosier, Edmund 


Macomb, McBonough 


Houseman, Gary 


Normal, McLean 


Houseman, Joseph 


. Normal, McLean 


Izatt, Eddie .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Jackson, James B. 


Melvin, Ford 


Jones, Mark C. 


Towanda, McLean 


Kilby, Lee 


Bradley, Tazewell 


Leonard, Elmore L. 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Ludwig, John 


Gooding's Grove, Will 


McHaney, Dick W. . 


Normal, McLean 


Macklin, John T. 


Elkhart, Logan 


Malone, Hiram 


Weldon, Piatt 


Mills, Marion 


Normal, McLean 


Mohr, Jacob .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Moore, D wight . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Nicol, Lincoln 


Stanford, McLean 


Norton, Paul 


Chester, Randolph 


Pearce, Richard 


Normal, McLean 


Philbrook, Lowell 


Normal, McLean 


Philbrook, Warren 


Normal, McLean 


Raymond, William H. . 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Reeves, Lewis 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richards, Ernst 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richards, Willie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Riebsame, Carl 


Bloomington, McLean 


Roberts, George 


Milton, Pike 


Ropp, Edwin 


Bloomington, McJLean 


Ropp, Enos .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ryan, Joseph 


Maple Park, ICane 


Bchenfeldt, Prank . 


Nor a ad, McLean 


Schwehm, William 


Sadorus, Champaign 


Serous, Charles II. . 


Hudson, McLean 


Senseney, Hugh 


Bloomington, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



31 



Shipley, Charley 
Taylor, Woodford 
Thomas, Albert J. 
Thomas, Will S. 
Tipton, Young 
Turner, George 
Walton, John 
Walters, Robert 
Whann, Isaac 
Whitehead, Henry 
* White, IraB. 
Wildy, Herman 
Williams, Jasper 
Williams, Scott 
Wilson, Edward 
Winter, Franklin H. 
Woody ard, Henry 



Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Pleasant Hill, Pike 

Pleasant Hill, Pike 

Bloomington, McLean 

Avena, Fayette 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Heyworth, McLean 

Lenzburg, St. Clair 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Gridley, McLean 

Bardolph, McDonough 

Ridge Farm, Vermilion 

Total in Grammar School, 183. 



*Expelled. 





32 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Primary School. 




Baker, Lois E. Gilstrap, Edith 




Barger, Helen M. Jepson, Effie May 




Bright, Bernie C. Lantz, Maud 




Bowles, Laura P. Norton, Myrtle 




Brown, Mabel Parker, L. Myrtle 




Burwell, Mary A. Ray burn, Hattie 




Colvin, Grace Schofield, Rosa 




Corson, Stella P. Simons, Katie 




Darnell, Maud Tally, Mamie 




Foster, Bernie L. Vandervort, Lelia May 




Foster, Essie B. Wilson, Lulu 




Foster, Katie L. Zimmerman, May 




Baird, Halsev McCormick, Henry G. 




Baker, .lames C. McKjui^ht, Joseph 




Barton, Claytie McMurr> , Karl F. 




Bowles, Earl McMurry, Freddie A. 




Campbell, Alexander C. Partridge, Willie F. 




Chaplin, Certie Paullin, John Walker 




Chipman, Willie Perry, Georgie 




Elkins, Geo L. Shannon, Frank 




Frost, John Shannon, Freddie C. 




Gilstrap, E. Frank Shipman, Eugene 




Hall, Seymour Sniff, Flojd J. 




Harrington, George Taylor, George 




Hetfield, Reed Tavenner, Freddie B. 




Hoffman, George Wilson, George W. 




Hobart, Fred E. Wilson, George M. 




Hubbard, Null 




Total in Primary School, 55 




SUMMARY. 


Normal Department, 


579 


High School, . . . - .149 




Grammar School, . . . . 183 




Primary School, ..... 55 




Total in Model Department, . . — 


387 


Grand total in Normal University, 


9GG 


Deduct names counted twice, 


53 


Whole number of different students, . 


913 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



33 



Course of Study in the Normal School. 



TABULAR VIEW. 





FIRST YEAR. 


SECOND YEAR. 


THIRD YEAR. 


1 

> 
i"53b tj 

•3 IS 1 
|°« 
1, 


</) 


STUDIES. 


1 
V 


2 


3 


4 

</! 
1) 

t 


5 

V 


6 

IT. 

V 

V 


7 

v 
u 


CM 


9 



. v 
IS 1 

CO 



c 
_o 

5 


Psychology 








History and Methods of Ed'cat'n 






X 






t 


.... 


.... 














School Laws of Illinois. . 
















3 l 


Observat'n in the Model School. 


X 
















15 

48 

39 

24 
12 
12 




Teaching 


































t 


t 


t 

t 


















— 




Reading and Dictionary 


X 
X 


X 
X 
X 






Spelling 


X 
X 














Grammar 






















t 










11 


Criticism 










t 










English Literature 














t 


1Z1 






"T 


X 


— 















Arithmetic 


27 
27 
24 
1 15 
12 

8 
27 

7 

27 
12 
12 
15 
12 

15 
12 
12 
12 

12 




Algebra 


X 


t 














Geometry 






t 


t 


"t 


















111 


Astronomy 














t 


.... 




Bookkeeping 


















Drawing 








t 












Writing 




X 

T 
















T 


















Geography 




History United States 


t 


























i 








IV 










t 















X 














— 


— 


— 




— 


i 


- 























t 






V 












X 
























t 






..._ 


— 


t 





— 


— 


— 































Latin 


i/i 
























-5 














































cc 
















































£ 

















































p, 




















' 




O 











The X shows that the study is pursued at the time indicated, 



34 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Course of Study 



Classes are formed every term in those studies prescribed in the 
tabular view for the first and second terms of the First year. ^ 

The Divisions I, II, III, etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies in charge of different teachers than to the 
strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is intended 
as a key to the table. y 



DIVISION I. 

Observation in the Model School. First Term. This includec 
a careful study of the operations of the Primary School, together with 
actual instruction by the Training Teacher, in the management of 
classes and in the principles and methods of teaching young children. 
The observers are required to take notes of what is done and said, and 
to write them out carefully in their diaries, which diaries are inspected 
and marked by the teacher. Both the subject matter and the composi- 
tion of the diaries are criticised. Every student entering the Normal 
Department is strictly required to take this work. 

Theory and Practice of Teaching. Third Term. The following 
are some of the most prominent topics of discussion: 1.— Education: 
What is it ? Its relation to Learning ; its mode, in respect to the bodv, 
the mind and the conscience. 2.— The Mind : Its essential unity ; class- 
ification of its powers; order of their development; cultivation of the 
senses, the memory, and the reason. 3.— The Teacher : His motives; 
his preparation ; his manners ; his habits of dress, action, thought, and 
speech; his health. 4. — The School: The house and its surroundings, 
furniture and apparatus; organization of a school; first day's work; 
classifying; the programme, grading, etc. 5. — School Management: 
Principles of government; punishments; making rules; the character- 
istics of a teacher which are essential to good management. G.— In- 
struction : What is a recitation ? Assigning lessons ; hearing lessons ; 
use of text-books; exactness and promptness in recitation; helping 
pupils ; methods of questioning, etc. Text-book : Hewett's Pedagogy. 

Psychology. Fourth Term Mental Science as compared with 
Other sciences. Definition and Classification of the Mental Powers. 
Consciousness Attention. Conception. Sense-perception. Theories 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 35 

concerning Sense-perception. Opinions of different philosophers on 
this subject. Qualities of Bodies as related to Sense-perception. Func- 
tions and Culture of the different Senses Memory ; its nature, use, and 
methods of culture. Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on Memory. 
Imagination; its relation to other faculties. Uses and abuses of Imag- 
ination. The Reflective Power. Abstraction Judgment Analysis. 
S} r nthesis. Classification. Reasoning by induction; by deduction. Rea- 
soning from testimony ; from experience ; from analogy. Mathematical 
Reasoning. The Syllogism: its uses; its laws. Opinions of different 
authors respecting Logic. 

All these topics are studied with special reference to their bearing 
on the work of teaching. Dr. Brooks's text-book is made the basis of 
the study. 

Philosophy of Education. Seventh Terra; last half. This includes 
a study of Rosenkranz' s Pedagogics, as a System. The study is made as 
complete as the brief time will allow. 

Constitution op the United States. Eighth Term. Dr. Israel 
W. Andrews's text-book is used. Particular attention is given to the 
text of the Constitution; and the exposition and history as presented by 
the author receive all the attention that time will permit. The State 
Constitution is studied in connection with that of the Nation. 

Teaching in the Model School. Each pupil, after the first year, 
is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and 
criticism of the Training Teachers. He takes entire charge of a class 
in a single study, and is responsible for both the instruction and the 
discipline. Four terms of such work is the amount usually required. 

During the Senior Year the class have exercises in Illustrative 
Teaching and in the Criticism of Pedagogical Literature, under the 
President. (See page 39.) 



DIVISION II. 

Grammar. Second Term Analysis. Determination of the essential 
elements of the sentence through an examination of the nature of the 
thought, or judgment. How modification of elements arises from the 
expression of thought. Extensive drill in distinguishing principal and 
subordinate elements and in discovering their relations through the 
analysis of sentences 

Professional.— Language work in Primary grades, oral and written. 
Discussion of methods, matter and quantity of work. 

Third Term. Etymology. Further consideration of the modifica- 
tion of principal and subordinate elements of the sentence through 
inflection, etc. Constant reference to the thought itself in the explana- 
tion of forms. Text-book : Greene's. 



36 ILLINOIS NOIIMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Professional. Organization of language-work through Intermediate 
and Grammar grades. Proper function of form and thought in this 
course. Genetic arrangement of composition exercises. 

Reading. First and Second Terms. Analysis of words according 
to their elementary Sounds Articulation and Pronunciation. Compass 
aid Flexibility of voice. Stress and Emphasis. Pauses Inflections. 
Analysis of words according to their Derivation and Formation. Analysis 
of thought. Practice in Elocution. Text-book : Edwards's. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety. 
Precision, Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical Figures, 
Style and its Varieties. Original Composition during the term. Text- 
book : A. S Hill's. 

Literary Criticism. Sixth Term. Critical examination of the 
style of some of the best authors in the English language, with refer- 
ence to Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical Figures. 
Original Composition during the term. Same Text-book. 

History and Methods of Education. Seventh Term; first half 
Tin' chief educational ideas of the leading nations, ancient and modern. 
Text-book : Hailman's. 

English Literature. Eighth Term. Sketches of the leading 
authors in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical 
study of selections from the same. Text- book : Shaw's. 

Hamlet and Themes. Ninth Term. A critical study of Shake- 
speare's Play of Hamlet. Hudson's Edition. Orations and Essays. 



DIVISION III. 

Arithmetic. First Term. General Definitions. Notation, three 
methods; Numeration, two methods; Addition, schemes for class work ; 
Subtraction, two methods of explanation; Multiplication, including 
short methods; Division, including short methods; Prime Factors of 
numbers to 100; tests of divisibility; Cancellation; G. C. D. ; L C. M.; 
Fractions; Decimal Fractions; Compound Numbers 

Second Term. Straight-line Analysis; Ratio; Simple and Compound 
Proportion; Percentage, and its applications to Gain and Loss, Commis- 
sion, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership, Equation 
of Payments, and Average of Accounts and Exchange. Extraction of 
Second and Third Roots. Text-book: White's Complete. 

Algebra. Third Term «n<i F<mrtii Term. Wentworth's Com- 
plete \ Igebra. 

Geometry. Fifth Term. Books I to V inclusive, LooMrs's Geom- 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 37 



Sixth Term. Books VI to X inclusive, Loomis's Geometry. 

Sixth Term. (Optional.) Plane Trigonometry, with its aopli<;ation 
to Land Surveying ; Leveling ; Variation of Magnetic needle. 

Physics. Seventh Term. Avery's Natural Philosophy. Labora- 
tory Work throughout the term. 

Astronomy. Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of Astronomy to chap- 
ter XV. Study of Constellations visible from December 1st to March 
1st. Text-book : Burritt's Geography of the Heavens. 

Book-Keeping. Ninth Term. Bryant's Common Sen x>l. 

Drawing. Fourth Term. Inventive and Industrial Drawing, with 
daily exercises in judging of the length and position of linos. Exercises 
in dictation given by the pupils. Outline Drawing from Models. Shad- 
ing begun. 

Ninth Term. Perspective. Linear. Principles foi , and location 
of, points in Parallel and Angular Perspective. Projection of shadows. 
Reflection. Problems given throughout the term, inv< lving all princi- 
ples in Perspective. Text-book : Walter Smith's. 



DIVISION IV. 

Geography. First Term. General Principles of Geography. A 
full course marked out, and the work for each grade indicated. Special 
attention given to methods of teaching in the lower grades. Study of 
North America, as a whole, made a model for the study of the other 
continents. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Central America, 
and the West Indies. Study of the United States as a whole. A more 
thorough study of each of the States and Territories Execution of 
sketch maps oi* the States and of a few of the principal cities. 

Second Term. Brief study of the countries of Continental Europe, 
Asia, Africa, and Australia. Sketch maps of the principal countries of 
Europe and Asia, showing their principal Mountains, Rivers, and Cities. 
More thorough study of Great Britain as a model Brief study of the 
countries of South America. Astronomical Geography ; Latitude and 
Longitude; Day and Night; the Seasons, etc. Text-book: Optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's Form, 
with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical life of the Earth ; 
Temperature ; Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and the Effects 
of Climatic Conditions on Vegetable and Animal Life. Historical View 
of the Earth; the Relations of its Forms ai d Physical Life to the De- 
velopment of the Human Race. Text-book : Guyot's Earth and Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Geography regarded as a 
basis for the study of History. Voyages, Discoveries, and Indian 
Tribes. Colonial History, French Wars, and Revolution. Brief History 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



of the successive Administrations from Washington's up to the War of 
Secession in 1861. Founding and Progress of the States in the West 
and Southwest. History of the War of Secession. History of the 
Nation since the War of Secession. Matter to be taught in the different 
grades pointed out, and methods of teaching indicated. Text-book: 
Barnes's Brief History. 

Ancient History. Fourth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Grecian 
History. Roman History. Methods of Teaching. Text-book : Swin- 
ton's Outlines. 

Mediaeval History. Fifth Term. Text-book : Swinton's Out- 
lines. 

DIVISION V. 

Chemistry. Seventh Term. Twenty elements Symbols ; Atomic 
Weight ; Properties, chemical and physical ; Laws of Combination ; 
Formulae; Chemical Equations; Reactions; Compounds. Gases— their 
Liberation; Collection; Management; Combination; Properties. Salts — 
Properties ; Composition ; Decomposition ; Detection ; Knowledge of 50 
Compounds. Metals — Properties; Appearance; Detection; Commercial 
Importance. Organic Chemistry — Food of Plants; Formation of 
Organic matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated with General 
Chemistry in all the work. All students are furnished with complete 
apparatus for fullest experimentation. Each student becomes acquainted 
with the construction and management of four different kinds of bat- 
teries. Power is acquired to manage the compound blowpipe, calcium 
light and electrical apparatus. Students do the work Text- book : Avery's. 

Botany. Sixth Term. Seeds — Parts; Kin's; Germination. Plants 
— Food; Growth; Fruitage; Uses. Principles of Classification, and 
rules for spelling, pronouncing, and capitalizing the names of the 
orders, genera and species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five 
orders from the analysis of plants, and from the study of the trees and 
shrubs on the University grounds. Students have access to twenty 
botany-presses, and to one good dissecting microscope, for plant analysis 
and the study of plant structure. Much experimental work is done in 
this study. Textbook : Gray's Field Book. 

Anatomy and Physiology. Fifth Term. General View of the 
Structure and Functions of the Human Body. Food, and the Digestive 
Process. The Blood; its Chemical Composition and Vital Properties. 
Respiration and Nutrition. The Nervous System. The Laws of Hygiene. 
Text-books: Du. J. C. Cutter's and Jerome Walker's. 

Zoology. Ninth Term. Comparison and Description of Individual 
Animals Methods and Principles of Classification — Carefully Pre- 
pared Schemes classifying Animals from Protozoans to Man. Demon- 
9tratioo of the Development of Animal Life. Dissections of Types of 
Classee as Crawfish, Beetle, Penh, Prog, Pigeon. Two written papers 
each month upon the work of Dissection and Study. Examination of 
the Specimens in the Museum, for the purpose of Learning Structure 
and Relationship. Text-book: Packard's. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 39 



Training Work. 



By referring to the Tabular View of the Course of Study in the 
Normal School, p. 33, it will be seen that all the students in this depart- 
ment are expected to give an hour daily, during their first term, to "ob- 
servation" of work in the Primary School. The third term calls for the 
study of "Theory and Practice of Teaching." The opening of the sec- 
ond year marks the beginning of "Training Work" Each student is 
now introduced to one of the classes in the Model School (of primary, 
intermediate, or grammar grade), for the management and progress of 
which, in one branch of study, under the direction of the principal 
training-teacher or one of his assistants, the student is held responsible 
during the term. 

The work to be done is laid out with more or less minuteness of 
detail according to the nature of the study, the grade of the pupils to be 
taught, and the apparent needs of the pupil-teacher. The progress of 
the children, the pupil-teacher's manner with his class, his assignment 
of lessons, and his devices for gaining and holding the attention are 
matter of frequent observation by the designated training-teacher, to 
whom, by "returning the call" before the school day closes, the young 
teacher gives an opportunity for criticism, whether favorable or adverse./ 

As an aid to the training-teacher in justly estimating the pupil- 
teacher's clearness of purpose and directness of aim, the latter is at 
times required to keep a faithful diary of his plans, successes and fail 
ures, with comments thereon At short intervals these records are 
made the subject of conversation between trainer and trained. 

At least once each week, class meetings of pupil-teachers are held, 
one of the training-teachers presiding. These meetings give opportunity 
for illustrative teaching, for studying the approaches to new topics, dis- 
cussing methods, relating observations and experiences, and in various 
ways heightening the esprit de corps. 

In addition to the four terms of successful teaching in the Model 
School, those who are to receive the diploma of the institution make a 
faithful experimental study, in the third year of the course, of methods 
for presenting various subjects to children, with special reference to 
illustration and the use of apparatus. These exercises by the Seniors 
are with classes of children, and the efforts of each teacher are observed 
and afterward commented upon by his class-mates as well as by the 
President, under whose eye and general direction this teaching is done. 

By a vote of the board: "All persons who, by a satisfactory exami- 
nation before the Faculty, shall show themselves entitled to a 'First 
Grade Certificate,' may be receive d into a class for a year's course, to 
be devoted exclusively to training ; and those so working in the 
Training School shall be entitled to a certificate of attendance." 



40 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Scientific Department. 



NATURAL HISTORY. 

The room formerly known as the Museum, and later as the labora- 
tory of the Illinois Natural History Society, is now used as a class-room 
for science work. 

It is still a museum for the exhibition of the collections in Zoology, 
Botany, and Mineralogy. The objects in these departments of science 
have been re-arranged for exhibition, and most of them are labeled, 
showing the scientific and common names. They are open for exami- 
nation to students and visitors, during the sessions of the school. 

For the purposes of class-work, including recitation, writing, and 
dissection, tables and chairs have been arranged for the accommodation 
of fifty students 

The room is one of the cheeriest in the building, being ample, well- 
lighted, and attractive. 

The office has been refitted and furnished for special work. Nine 
microscopes, with accessories, excellent desks for microscopic work, 
furnished with staining glasses and fluids, injecting apparatus, and 
microtomes, constitute a portion of the outfit for work in Histology. 

The laboratory has the use of a new automatic Schanze microtome, 
imported from R. & J. Beck, London 

The library contains some of the best works on Embryology, His- 
tology, Pathology, Comparative Anatomy, and Microscopical Technique. 

The books pertaining to Birds are from the latest authors, and in 
this department are the most valuable published in this country. 

Material for general and specific work in Zoology can be furnished 
to any persons desiring a special course. 

Hereafter, the work in the Department of Physics will be conducted 
in the Natural History room, the apparatus having been conveniently 
arranged in two alcove cases. 

The work in Botany and Physiology has been likewise transferred 
to this room 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 41 



CHEMISTRY. 

The workers in Chemistry now have the exclusive use of the labor- 
atory in the basement, of the lecture room adjoining, and of all the cases 
in each. 

The laboratory is well furnished ; the apparatus being modern, and 
sufficient for the fullest illustration in General and Analytical Chem- 
istry. 

Students of the University, and teachers in the Public Schools, tak- 
ing such science work as belongs to the regular Normal Couise of Study, 
are at no expense for chemicals and apparatus. 

To such as wish to take extra or special work in this department, 
tuition and a fee for incidentals will be charged. 

For particulars concerning the work indicated in the Scientific De- 
partment, address Professor Seymour. 



42 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Admissions, 



The Institution is intended for the training of young persons of 
both sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make applica- 
tion to the School Superintendent of the county in which they reside. 
They are required — 

1. To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 10, 
years of age ; 

2. To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by 
some responsible person ; 

3. To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves to 
school teaching in this State, as follows : 

"I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Nor- 
mal University is to fit myself for teaching in the schools of Illinois, and 
that I will carry out this pledge in good faith ; and I do further pledge 
myself to report to the President of the University, semi-annually, where 
I am and what I am doing, for three years after graduating at said 
Institution." 

4. To pass a satisfactory examination, before the proper officer 
(County School Superintendent), in Reading, Spelling, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, United States History, and the elements of English 
Grammar. 

Extract from the Normal University Act. 

Sec. 7. Each County within the State shall be entitled to gratuitous 
instruction for one pupil in said Normal University, and each Repre- 
sentative District shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for a num- 
ber of pupils equal to the number of representatives in said district, to 
be chosen in the following manner: The School Superintendent in 
such county shall receive and register the names of all applicants for 
admission to said Normal University, and shall present the same to the 
County Court, or, in counties acting under township organization, to the 
Board of Supervisors; which said County Court or Hoard of Supervisors, 
as the case may be, shall, together with the School Superintendent, ex- 
amine the applicants SO presented, in such a manner as the Hoard of 
Education may direct, and from the number of such as shall he found to 
possess the requisite qualifications, such pupils shall be selected by lot; 
and in representative districts composed of more than one county, the 
School Superintendent and ( lounty .1 udge, or the Chairman of the Board 
of Supervisors in counties acting under township organization, as the 



ILLINOIS NORMAL TJNINERSITY. 43 



case may he, of the several counties composing such representative dis- 
trict, shall meet at the Clerk's office in the County Court of the oldest 
county, and from the applicants so presented to the County Court or 
Board of Supervisors of the several counties represented, and found to 
possess the requisite qualification, shall select, by lot, the number of 
pupils to which said district is entitled. The Board of Education shall 
have discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with 
the Secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she will teach in the 
public schools within this State, in case that engagement can be secured 
by reasonable efforts, to require such candidate to provide for the pay- 
ment of such fees for tuition as the Board may prescribe. 

Candidates ought to show a knowledge in the branches in which 
they are examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade certifi- 
cate. 

[Amended, February, 1861.] 

Sec. 4. Each County in this State shall hereafter be entitled to 
gratuitous instruction for two pupils in said University, to be selected as 
provided in Section 7 of the Act to which this is an amendment. 

If any County or Representative District neglects to make an ap- 
pointment, the President of the University is, by a resolution adopted 
by the Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appointing 
some person of proper age and qualification. Eve^ such person must 
pass, before the Faculty, an examination in the same subjects as in that 
required before the County Superintendent in other cases. But no one 
will be admitted who does not attain an average of HO per cent on the 
preparatory work. Persons holding first-grade certificates are excused 
from examination. 

Suggested Form op Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him (or her) to be a person of good moral character. 

In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above 
certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should be 
appended by the School Superintendent: 

I am well acquainted with who 

signs the above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trust-worthy 
man; and, so far as I know and believe, the above-named applicant is a 
person of good moral character. 

By vote of the Board, the President is authorized to admit suitable 
persons by examination, so long as the school is not rilled with regular 
appointees. 

Any teacher in the State is welcome to come here at any time, to 
remain as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and laboratories, 
and to observe any of our work — all without enrollment or responsibility. 
If he is enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow our regular Course 
of Study, provided always that he will be excused from pursuing any 
study further, after attaining a standing of 85 per cent, on a rigid exam- 
ination in the same. Occasionally an experienced teacher, by special 
arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition and select studies to a certain ex- 



44 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



tent, but every such case is decided on its individual merits ; we have no 
general rule to this effect. 

No person will be entitled to graduate who does not make the re- 
quired standing in each study of the Course — either by work in the class- 
room, or by examination as described above. Any person is entitled to 
our diploma who shall have completed our required Course of Study, 
without regard to the time he may have spent here ; provided, that his 
residence shall not be less than one year, and that his deportment and 
character shall be satisfactory to the Faculty. 

We transfer to our books, no mark of standing from other insti- 
tutions. 

New students are received at the beginning of every term. It is 
important that they should be present on the first day of the term, as the 
regular recitation^ invariably begin on the second day. Failure to be 
present on the first day does not debar one from the privilege of joining 
tbe school ; but every day of delay in entering greatly increases the 
difficulties of the beginner's work. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 45 



Model-School Department. 



The Model Department was established, in order that there 
might be a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline, 
and classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in which 
they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the Course of 
Study in its several grades shall embrace all that belongs 10 a thorough 
education, from the elements up to a preparation either for college or 
for business. 

This Department is divided into four Grades— the High, Grammar, 
Intermediate, and Primary schools. Each of these is under the direct 
charge of an accomplished and efficient principal, who is assisted in 
part by permanent teachers, and in part by pupil-teachers from the 
Normal school. The work of the latter is subjected to careful super- 
vision and guidance. 

The Classical Course is thorough and is more extended than that of 
some colleges. Our young men enter Harvard and Yale without con- 
ditions. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the 
subjects to be pursued in the several Grades, and the time allotted to 
each. It will be observed that two distinct courses are arranged for the 
High School ; one to prepare students for college, and the other for 
general business. The two, however, are made to blend whenever prac- 
ticable. 

The only requisites for admission are a good character, and a tuition 
fee of $30 per year in the High School, $25 in the Grammar School, 
and $15 in the Intermediate Grade. Pupils on being examined, are 
classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may be confidently intrusted to the care 
of the Principals; and, if desired, a monthly report of scholarship and 
deportment at school will be sent to the parents. 



CLASSICAL COURSE 



FIRST CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Latin Harkness's Grammar, Jones's or Tet- 

low's Lessons. 
Mathematics - Arithmetic, White's. 

English Analysis, Haynie's Analysis and 

Greene's Grammar. 



46 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



SECOND TERM. 

Latin - Grammar, Lessons on Ctesar's Gallic 

Wai. 
Geography ----- Guyot's. 
English Etymology. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Caesar, The Helvetian War; Com- 

position, Jones', Ten Lessons. 

History United States. 

Reading - Selections. 

SECOND CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin Caesar, Campaign against Ariovistus, 

The Belgian Confederacy. 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Greek Goodwin's Grammar, Leighton's 

Lessons. 

History Ancient History. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Caesar, Books III and IV. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Greek .... - Grammar, Reader or Anabasis. 
ENGLisn .... Rhetoric, Hill's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Sallust's Catiline. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Greek .... Anabasis or Hellenica. Composi 

tion, Jones's, Ten Lessons. 
Mathematics - - - Algebra, Wentworth's. 



Latin 



Greek 



Mathematics 



Latin 



Greek 



JUNIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

- Cicero, Orations against Catiline, 
Oration for the Poet Archias. 
Sight Reading, Cornelius Nepos. 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Anabasis or Hellenica. Sight 
Reading, Kendrick's Selections. 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Algebra. 

SECOND TERM. 

Cicero, Four Orations, including the 
Manilian Law. Sight Reading, 
NTepos. Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Hellenica and PlatO, Goodwin's 

Selections. Sight Reading. Com- 
position, Ten Lessons. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



47 



History ... - Old Greek Life, Mahaffy's. 

Mathematics .... Plane Geometry, Loomis. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin - - - - Ovid. Lincoln's Selections. Sight 

Reading, Ovid. Composition, Ten 

Lessons. 
Greek ..... Herodotus, Goodwin's Selections. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 
History .... Pennell's Ai cientGreece,Leigh ton's 

Rome, with Pennell's Rome as an 

Outline. 
Mathematics - - - Solid Geometry. 

s 

SENIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin Virgil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 

ing, Virgil. 

German Comfort's German Course. 

Physics .... Avery's. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin ..... Virgil, Books V. and VI. The 

Eclogues. 

German .... Comfort's German Course. Selec- 

tions from "Whitney's Texts. 

Physiology - Walker's and Cutter's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Greek .... Iliad, Books I-III. 

* German - - - . Selections from Whitney's Texts. 

Reading and Themes - - Selections from Shakespeare. 
* An additional year in German is optional. 



GENERAL COURSE. 



Latin 



Mathematics 
English 



Latin - 

Geography 
English 



FIRST CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Harkness's Grammar, Jones's or Tet- 

low's Lessons. 

Arithmetic, White's. 

Analysis, Haynie's Analysis and 

Greene's Grammar. 

SECOND TERM. 

Grammar, Lessons or Caesar's Gallic 

War. 

Gyuot's, 

Etymology. 



48 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



THIRD TERM. 

Latin Csesar, The Helvetian War. Com- 

position, Jones's. Ten Lessons. 
Htstory .... United States. 

Reading - Selections. 

SECOND CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin - - ' - - - Oesar, Campaign Against Ariovis- 

tus, The Belgian Confederacy 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Drawing Prang's Series. 

History .... Ancient History. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Csesar, Books III. and IV. Com- 
position, Ten Lessons. 

English .... English Literature. 

English Rhetoric, Hill's. 

third term. 

Latin Sallust,s Catiline Composition, Ten 

Lessons. 

Geography .... Physical Geography, Guyot's Earth 

and Man. 

Mathematics - - Algebra, Wentworth's. 



Latin 



Psychology 
Mathematics 



Latin 



Physiology 
Mathematics 

Latin 



HlBTOB? 



Botany 

M.vi II BMATICS 



JUNIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Cicero, Orations against Catiline; 

Oration for the Poet Archias. Sight 

Reading, Cornelius Nepos. Com, 

position, Ten Lessons. 

Brooks's. 

Algebra. 

SECOND TERM. 

Cicero, Four Orations including the 
Manilian Law. Sight Reading- 
Nepos. Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Walker's and Cutter's. 
Plane Geometry, Loomis'. 
third term. 

Ovid, Lincoln's Selections. Sight 

Reading, Ovid. Composition, Ten 

Lessons. 

Leighton'S Rome with Pennell's 

Rome as an Outline. 

Gray's. 

Solid Geometry. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 49 



SENIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Latin Virgil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 
ing, Virgil. 
German - Comfort's German Course. 

*Chemistry ... . Avery's. 

*Physics Avery's. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Virgil, Books V and VI, The 

Eclogues. 

German Comfort's German Course, Selec- 
tions from Wnitney's Texts. 

*Astronomy - Loomis's. 

*Consitution op U. S. and III. - Andrews's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Zoology Colton's. 

German - Selections from Whitney's Texts. 

Political Economy - - Bascom's. 

Criticism .... Selections. 

Reading and Themes - - Selections from Shakespeare. 

The Virgil of the General Course is optional. If taken, students 
may elect between studies indicated by stars. 

Political Economy is taken when there is no class in Homer. In 
such case Criticism is optional. A second year in German is optional. 



50 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



GRAMMAR-SCHOOL GRADE. 



The Grammar grade is a school for those who wish to prepare for 
the Normal or Higii School, or for general business. 

Young men and women not fully prepared, who wish to enter the 
Normal Department, are enabled to do so by spending a term or two in 
the rigorous preparatory drill of the Grammar School ; while, to those 
who are preparing for the High School, it offers excellent academic 
training. It is in direct charge of a Principal, and his assistant teachers 
are under the constant supervision of the Principal Training Teacher. 

Pupils often fail in their efforts to get a higher education, simply 
because their elementary education has been poor ; hence, great care is 
taken that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common-school education will find the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes Much 
care is taken that pupils shall become gocd penmen, and that they shall 
acquire such ready knowledge of arithmetic that they may make good 
accountants. Those more advanced will have the opportunity of study- 
in- hook-keeping taught according to the most practical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are 
best fitted to do; and, during the second year, such as can do so are 
allowed to take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral iniluence of the school and town is good. Vicious boys 
who are outcasts from other schools will not find admittance here 
Saloons and other places of evil resort are not allowed in the town. 



FIRST YEAR. 



READING. — Give careful attention to expression, and to quality of 
voice Bee thai pupil rends as he talks. Drill the eye on the quick 
recognition of words. Much supplementary reading. 

Spelling. Written select words that are interesting and practical 
from differenl spelling-books, other textbooks, and from newspapers. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 

See that the pupil keeps a careful record of corrected words, makes 
frequent copies of the same, and applies three " Rules " for spelling. 

Language — Swinton's New Language Lessons. — Supplementary 
work continued. Letter writing Require frequent written exercises. 

Geography. — Continue tracing, sketching, and work from reference 
books. Great pains taken to make the descriptive work picturesque. 

Science. — Zoology substituted for Language one terra. The study 
of both living and mounted specim ns. The pupil's powers of observa- 
tion trained. Original investigation stimulated. Careful notes kept by 
each pupil. Johonnot's Natural History Series used . 

Arithmetic. — Finish Walton's Intellectual. In plan and pur- 
pose, continue the work of the preceding Year. Begin Walton's 
Written. Decimal Fractions. Compound Numbers. 

Writing or Drawing 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading. — Fifth Reader. Thought-analysis. Careful study of 
expression. Lead the pupils to admire and appreciate what is pure 
and lofty in literature. Let them exercise their taste in selecting and 
memorizing what is most beautiful, whether in poetry or prose. 

Spelling. — Continue work of previous year. 

Language. — Composition work continued. Analyzing. Original 
stories. 

Geography. — Guyot's Grammar-School. Comparative and Mathe 
matical Geography. 

Arithmetic — Walton's Written. Percentage (Interest, Partial 
Payments, Discount, Profit and Loss, etc.) Much oral drill on the fore- 
goinn. 

Science. — Physiology substituted for Geography. 

Names of parts of the Human Body. Experiments showing the 
functions of the parts. Care of the organs. Principles and laws under- 
lying respiration, circulation and digestion, established by the pupil's 
own work. 



THIRD YEAR. 



Reading. — Seven American Classics and other supplementary 



52 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 

reading. Work of previous year continued. Use and application of 
rhetorical figures. 

Spelling. — Make a study of prefixes, suffixes, synonyms, homo- 
nyms, and easy derivatives. 

Grammar. — Greene's. Essays, stories, phophecies, etc. Thought 
and grammatical analysis of some poem, with pen-pictures in prose 
taken from the same. 

Book-Keeping. — Bryant's < ommon-School. 

Science. — Natural Philosophy. Levers, motion, specific gravity 
heat. (All Illustrative.) 

Arithmetic. — Review. 

Latin, German. (Optional.) 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 



Intermediate Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 



Reading. — Third reader. Study of the long and the short vowels; 
their mode of representation (Webster). All new words pronounced in 
the class when the lesson is assigned. Natural expression of thought. 
Pupil reads to himself before reading aloud. Choice selections 
memorized. 

Spelling. — Careful attention given to Spelling in connection with 
Reading and language. 

Language. — Powell's How to Talk, supplemented by seeing and 
talking-exercises from objects. Some written work (with pencils) in the 
class. Pains taken to secure systematic and connected thought. Neat- 
ness. 

Geography. — Distance. Scale. Map representation. Sketching' 
Molding. 

Arithmetic. — Exercises in rapid addition, subtraction, multiplica- 
tion and division. Thorough intellectual drill in oral work. Prompt- 
ness Problems in U. S. Money, made and performed by the pupils. 

Writing. — Daily practice in Writing or Drawing. Special atten- 
tion given in writing to position and movement. 



second term. 



Reading. — Work of previous term continued. Study of diphthongs 
and consonants. Phonic Analysis. The children relate the story of the 
lesson. Proof required that the pupil understands, before he is asked 
to read aloud. He is led to glance from the book when within a few 
words of the close of sentences or paragraphs. 



54 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Spelling. — As in previous grade. Copying paragraphs from the 
Reader. 

Language — Work of first term continued. Children encouraged 
to talk freely of what they have seen, and to relate their own experience. 
(The teacher must be a good listener.) The children helped to right 
habits of thinking. Correct forms, whether written or spoken, to be 
strongly emphasized; false forms, even when under criticism, to be 
rarely repeated. Pupils led to give full descriptions of objects. (Few 
questions ) 

Geography. — The continents and their relative positions. Study of 
a globe. Work on the natural boundaries. 

Arithmetic. — Drill work, oral and written, continued. Fractions 
— illustrated by the use of money, dry measure, counters, sticks, or 
lines. Fo guessing allowed, **. e. no opportunity given for it. 

Drawing or Writing. — Work of previous term continued. In 
writing, more attention given to form. 



THIRD TERM. 

Reading. — Third Reader. Sight Reading. Attention given to the 
meaning of new words. The pupil's acquaintance with words shown by 
his using them in sentences. The pupils use their own language in the 
explanation of sentences or paragraphs. 

Spelling —By sound and letter. Silent letters noted. Chiefly 
copying as in previous grade. 

Language.— How to Talk, supplemented by work in Natural 
Science, with mounted specimens of birds, quadrupeds, and insects. 

Geography. — The pupL's notions of agriculture and commerce 
extended. Illinois. Chicago. Sketching. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Intellctual. Accuracy, neatness, and 
promptness. Pupils required to make problems. Drill. 

WRITING. — Daily practice. Much attention given to form and neat- 
ness in nil written work. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading.— Fourth Reader with occasional lessons from supple- 
mentary books and papers. Attention to suggestions made in reference 

to the work of the preceding grades. More frequent use of the dic- 
tionary. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 55 

Spelling. — Written — Important words from the Reader, and se- 
lected words from a "word-book" used in the grade. 

Language. — Finish How to Talk, with much supplementary- 
work. 

The language hour given wholly to Botany during the spring term. 
Familiar conversatiohs, under the direction of the teacher, upon the 
nature, growth, and kinds of plants. Each pupil keeps a careful record 
of his own observations on plant life. Note-books examined by the 
teacher and afterward corrected by the pupil. 

Geography. — Relief, climate, productions. Tracing and sketching 
of the different groups of the United States. Descriptive Geography of 
the same. Judicious use of Gazetteer and other reference books. The 
work made interesting by correct mental pictures. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Intellectual. — Oral and written work. 
Pupils taught to illustrate and to prove, by means of lines and objects. 
Logical analysis required, and care taken to make the work a valuable 
discipline. 

Writing. — Drawing or Writing suited to the grade. Pains taken 
to see that the pupils form right habits of position and movement. 



Primary Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 



Reading. — Lessons in script from the blackboard, during the first 
half of the year ; Edwards's First Reader, in connection with supple- 
mentary reading, during the last five months. 

I. A list of all words given is kept by the teacher. Constant review 
of these words in new stories. 

II. The children presented with connected thought, as soon as 
possible. Care taken that the stories are fresh, wholesome and enter- 
taining. 

Spelling. — Connected with Reading and Language. Much copy- 
ing of perfect forms of words and sentences. Children guarded against 
false spelling- During the second and third terms, they write original 
sentences containing words found in the reading lessons. 

Phonics.— I Ear-Culture. The teacher spells, by sound, any word 



56 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



within the vocabulary of the children. The ear trained until instant 
recognition of the word follows. 

II. Imitation by the children. 

III. Powers of the consonants taught. 

IV. Vowels begun. 

Writing. — Object lessons given to introduce the different kinds of 
lines. Analysis of the small letters. The various combination of letters 
taught. Capital letters introduced as needed to express thought, but not 
analyzed. 

Language. — I. First Term. — Oral work. Freedom of expression 
is sought. Lessons on Animals and Plants as bases for talks. The chil- 
dren trained to see, to think, and to say logically. 

II. Children tiained to express connected thought by relating stories, 
giving descriptions, etc. 

III. A classified list of the errors of the children is kept by the 
teacher, and the correct forms are drilled upon. 

IV. During the third term the children write their thoughts upon 
simple subjects. They also write letters. 

Number. — Concrete Number taught through 10. Addition and 
Subtraction begun with 1 and 2. Multiplication and Division begun in 
learning 4. 

I. Order: a. Children handle objects and find results, b. The 
teacher holds the objects, to secure rapid seeing and combining c. Chil- 
dren originate concrete problems, d. After combining to form the new 
number, the children are not permitted to count by ones. 

II. — Figures. Figures and signs taught after the first term. 

Ill — Fractions. Halves, thirds, and fourths taught by cutting, 
paper-folding and drawing. 

IV. — Measures. Pints, quarts, gallons, feet, and yards, taught with 
measures. 

Drawing — Constructive Exercises. I. a. Paper-folding, b. Pat- 
terns made with straight lines, sticks of colored card-board being used. 

II. Patterns made with sticks, squares and triangles. 

I II. All patterns transferred to slates. 

IV. Drawing of straight-line objects. 

V. Clay Molding. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading.- Edwards's First Reader finished. Additional reading 
matter equivalent to four First Readers mastered, a. Children trained 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 57 

to group words rapidly, b. They tell the story ; also, express their con- 
ception by drawing. 

Written Spelling. — Drill given in all studies. 

Phonics. — Consonants reviewed, vowels oegun. 

Writing. — Capital letters begun. Analysis of each letter as given' 

Language. — First year's oal work continued, written work greatly 
extended. Lessons in Zoology and Botany furnish material for compo- 
sitions. Powell's How to Talk begun. 

Number. — 1. First year's work reviewed. 

II. Each number through 20 mastered. (The results do not exceed 
2C.) a. Vluch drill in applying the fundamental processes of arithmetic 
to each of these numbers — instantaneous results required. 

Ill Addition and Subtraction tables (even series) of 2's, 3's and 4's 
learned through 24, 36 and 48, respectively; also, the Multiplication and 
Division tables of 2's, 3's and 4's. Written work connected with the 
tables as they are learned. 

IV. "Place" value of figures taught, with objects. The reading and 
writing of numbers through thousands. Children taught to recognize 
money, and to make chnnge ; also to write dollars and cents. 

V. The fractions learned are revieweu ; fifths and sixths are taught 
with problems. 

Drawing. — I. Patterns made with card-board or paper, cut into 
curvilinear forms. These transferred to slate. 

II. Drawing from objects contiuued. 

III. Drawing Book No. I. — Industrial Drawing. 

IV. Work in water colors begun. 

V. Clay Molding. 



THIRD YEAR. 



Reading. — Edwards's Second Reader completed ; also, four sup- 
plementary Readers. Fresh papers and magazines are constantly 
accessible to the children. Vowel sounds completed. 

Writing.— Capital letters completed and reviewed during the first 
term. 

Language — Powell's How to Talk continued. Much written 
composition. 

Number — The tables through the 10's. Written work correspond- 
ing. Fractions through tenths. The reading of numbers through 
thousands. Measuies previously given reviewed with problems; Dry 
Measure learned. 



58 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Geography. — (Lessons in Direction, Place, and Form have been 
given as general exercises during the first and second second years.) I. 
A map of the school -room drawn by the children, a. Children taught 
what a map is. b. Meaning of a scale of a map taught, and a scale 
agreed upon. c. Direction on a map taught, d. Drawing of objects in 
the school-room. 

II. Lessons upon the following topics: Normal— farms surround- 
ing, imaginary trips to neighboring towns, McLean County, a trip to 
Chicago, to St. Louis. 

Drawing. — I. Work in curves reviewed. 

II. Much drawiDg from objects. 

III. Drawing Book No. 2. 

IV. Work in water colors continued. 

V. Ciay molding. 



GENERAL LESSONS. 
Calisthenics, Music, Poetry, Botany, Zoology. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 59 



Additional Information 



Thorough Discipline will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understand- 
ing should exist between the President and those with whom the 
students board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their 
rooms. 

Board, in good families, costs from $3.00 to $4.00 a week, exclusive 
of fuel, lights, and washing ; when the fuel and lights are furnished the 
charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one-half by boarding in 
clubs, and by self-boarding. Rooms can be secured at reasonable rent 
in the village. 



The following may be considered a near approximation to the 
necessary expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, apparel, 
traveling, and board in vacation : 

Board, 39 weeks, - - - from $78 00 to $156 00 
Washing, - - - - " 15 00 to 25 00 

Books and Stationery, - - "10 00 to 15 00 



Total, $103 00 to $196 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 

pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

Students ore advised to bring with them such books as they may 

have, but not to purchase others until they arrive at the University. 

Students arriving on the I. C. and C. & A. railroads should come to 

Normal station ; those arriving by other roads can reach Normal from 

Bloomington by street cars. In no case is the hiring of a carriage 

necessary. 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 

the ordinary purposes of illustration. 



60 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



The University Library is choice in character, and contains about 
2,500 volumes of valuable standard books. Additions are made to it 
from time to time. It is especially full in works on Pedagogy. 

The Diploma of the University is conferred upon all who credit- 
ably complete its full course of study. 



A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one 
year's work, and another for that of two years. 



There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphian and the 
Wrightonian, each of which has a well-selected library. 



The Museum and the room for Microscopic work are in the Uni- 
versity building, and to these the students of the University have access 
under suitable restrictions. 



The Special Summer Term for Teachers has been discontinued for 
the present. 

N. B. — The statements made in this Catalogue are to be interpreted 
literally. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 61 



Adv ertise ment. 

The preceding pages show that the State Normal University offers 
excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of four dis- 
tinct lines of study. 

I. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 

The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the Uni- 
versity — it is for this that the University exists — all the other depart- 
ments were established to assist in doing the work. Nevertheless, the 
other departments will serve well the purpose of those wishing instruc- 
tion in their several fields, even though they have no design to become 
teachers. 

The sole purpose of the Normal School is to prepare teachers for 
the schools of the State. It will be seen that its pupils are instructed 
and drilled both in the things to be taught and in the methods of teach- 
ing. The usual time necessary to complete a full course is three years; 
yet, if pupils can show by a thorough examination that they are fully 
prepared on any of the studies in the course, they will be excused from 
pursuing those studies On the other hand, no student will be allowed 
to pass a study until he has accomplished a certain result, no matter 
how much time he may have given to it. 

II. TRAINING WORK. 

This makes a large part of the strictly professional work of the 
Normal School, and all who graduate from the Normal School must 
take the full course. But, by the recent action of the Board of Educa- 
tion, any persons who are found to be prepared may take the profes- 
sional study and practice alone, and receive a certificate for work 
successfully done. This offers to the teachers of the State an oppor- 
tunity for strictly professional improvement, of which it is hoped many 
will avail themselves. See also page 39. 

III. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 

Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chemistry, 
and Mineralogy, are excellent; and we now offer them to such as desire 
to make these studies a specialty, at a very small cost. 

IV. MODEL DEPARTMENT. 

This school, in its several grades, offers great advantages for obtain- 
ing academic instruction of any grade below that of out best colleges; 
and it will be observed that the cost of tuition is very low Pupils com- 
pleting the work of the High School are allowed to graduate and receive 
the formal diploma of the Institution. 



62 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Calendar for 1887-8. 



The School Year of thirty-nine weeks is divided into three terms. 

The First Term, of fifteen weeks, begins on Monday, September 
12th, and closes on Thursday, December 22d. Examination at the close 
of the term Annual contest of the Literary Societies on Wednesday 
evening, December 21st. Semi-annual meeting of the Board of Educa- 
tion on Wednesday, December 14th. 

VACATION OF TWO WEEKS, 

The Second Term begins on Monday, January 9, 1888, and closes 
on Thursday, March 29th. Examination at the end of the term. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 

The Third Term begins on Monday, April 9th, and closes on 
Thursday, June 28th. Examination during the last week of the term. 
Annual meeting of Alumni, June 27th. Annual meeting of the Board 
of Education on Wednesday, June 27th. Commencement exercises on 
Thursday, June 28th. 

VACATION OF TEN WEEKS. 
The New School Year opens on Monday, September 10, 1888. 






. 1887-8. 



1 g> 

O O ^ '♦* > ' g> 



^^OlSST 4 ^ 



Normal University, 




AL 




"4 

ft 



r~ 



r.> 



O O 



1887-8. • 






2> 



'v-v^-O 



ttMVVtWfc »*.tVb % *\.<WVk\WiY»*,. WVb. 



THIRTIETH 

Annual Catalogue 



OF THE 



ILLINOIS STATE 



NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NORMAL, ILLINOIS, 



FOR THE 



Academic Year Ending June 28, 

1888. 



BLOOMINGTON, ILL.: 

The Bulletin Printing Establishment. 



Board of Education 



OF THE 

STATE OF ILLINOIS. 



ENOCH A. GASTMAN, Esq., Decatur, President. 

Hon. RICHARD EDWARDS, LL. D., Springfield, 

Ex-Officio Member and Secretary, 

Hon. WILLIAM H. GREEN, Cairo. 

WILLIAM R. SANDHAM, Esq., Wyoming. 

THOMAS SLADE, Esq., Normal. 

Hon. J. C. KNICKERBOCKER, Chicago. 

E. C. ROSSITER, Esq., Kewanee. 

*ISAAC LESEM, Esq., Quincy. 

[BENAIAH G. ROOTS, Esq., Tamaroa. 

PELEG R. WALKER, Esq, Rockford. 

B. L. DODGE, Esq., Oak Park. 

RUFUS COPE, Esq., Flora. 

Hon. HENRY RAAB, Belleville. 

G. B. HARRINGTON, Esq., Princeton. 

J. D. BENEDICT, Esq., Danville. 

Hon. T. F. MITCHELL, Chicago, Treasurer. 



*Rksigned. 
t Deceased. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Faculty, 



EDWIN C. HEWETT, LL. D., President, 

Professor of Mental Science and Didactics. 

THOMAS METCALF, A. M., 

Principal Training Teacher. 

RICHARD D. JONES, A.M., 

Professor of Language and Reading. 

JOHN W. COOK, A.M., 

Professor of Mathematics. 

henry Mccormick, Ph.D., 

Professor of History and Geography. 

*MINOR L. SEYMOUR, 

Professor of Natural Science. 

HERBERT J. BARTON, A. M., 

Professor of Latin and Greek, and Prin. of the High School. 

CHARLES DeGARMO, Ph. D., 

Professor of Modern Languages and Reading. 

FLORA PENNELL, 

Preceptress. 

*JULIA E. KENNEDY, 

Assistant Training Teacher, in Primary School. 

RUDOLPH R. REEDER, 

Assistant Training Teacher, in Grammar School. 

Miss S. ANNETTE BOWMAN, 
Teacher of Drawing. 

Miss ADELLA M. O. HANNA, A. M, 

Assistant, Normal School. 

MARY HARTMANN, A. M., 

Assistant in Mathematics, 

Miss LIZZIE P. SWAN, 

Assistant in Geography and History. 

Miss IDA M. HOLLIS, Assistant in High School. 



*Resigned. 





6 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Pupil-Teachers, 


FIRST 


CLASS.* 


ABBOTT, MAUDE I. 


ARMSTRONG, CHARLES A. 


ALLEN, ELIZABETH Y. 


BARTON, FRED 


BARRY, M. SOPHIE 


BRODE. HOWARD S. 


BRISBANE, ANNA M. 


BROWN, WILLIAM N. 


BROWN. MAGGIE H. 


BUTTERFIELD, R. OLIN 


CORSON, MARY E. 


CASS, SHERMAN 


CORSON, SARAH G. 


DEICHMANN, ANDREW 


CROUCH, IDA E. 


FLEMING. CHARLES M. 


DENMAN, LUELLA M. 


GALBRAITH, WILLIAM J. 


ELKINS, IDA L. 


HERREN, CHARLES C 


FERRIS, ELLA M. 


HEYWARD, RICHARD 


EISHER, ALFARETTA 


MoCARREL, HANAN 


GASTON, FLORENCE M. 


MIDDLETON, ANTHONY 


GUTHRIE, FLORENCE 


MINER, WILLIAM 


HAYNES, INA E. 


MORRISON, WILLIAM J. 


HAYS, MATTIE 


NEEDHAM, ELIJAH 
PARKER. EDMOND C. 


HEDGES, HATTIE M. 


HUBBARD, HONOR A. 


PHILBROOK, CHARLES F. 


HUNTER, NETTIE S. 


RHOTON, LEWIS 


KURD, ESTELLA L. 


SMITH, EDMUND B. 


KOESTER, HULDAH 


TAVENNER. JAMES W. 


LAIGN, CORA 


WILSON, WASHINGTON 


MoELROY, ELIZABETH K. 


YOUNG, FRANK L. 


MAGINNIS, MARY E. 




MERRILL, LYDIA 




PARSONS, NELLIE R. 




PORTERFIELD, CORA M. 




REID, ELLEN 




SALTSMAN, SARAH L. 




SIMMONS, S. BELLE 

SMITH, ANNA M. 






SMITH, CARRIE V. 




SMITH. LUELLA M. 




WALKER, ELLA 




WATSON, ANNA M. 




WILSON, MINNIE E. 




Z1GLER, EMILY C. 




SECOND 


CLASS. 


ANDREW, ELLA M. 


BOLLAN, MATTHEW 


BIGHAM, M. KATE 


C1IILDS. LYMAN W. 


BORUM, LOTTIE II. 


DECKER, HENRY A. 


lRET 


DUNBAR, MOSES B. 


CL] 


GRAY, THOMAS B. 


CLIFFORD, JOSEPHINE 


ORKAUEIEL. EMIL R. 


(ORSON. SUE 


HARRISS, LINCOLN E. 


da^; 


-JOHN, ROBERT N. 


FOL1 


KERN, FRED J. 


lBEL 


KRING, WILLIAM H. 


III hi,, EMMA 


McREYNOLDS, CHARLES V. 


RULING, METTIE 


PERKINS, CHARLES A. 


.,( Pupil Teachers < 


imbraeen thono who have tanght sncce6B- 


fully for I i ma :n the W 


odeJ School, rarely in the Normal; the 


ighl i-.v 


«> terms; and the Third Class those who 


have In a 


tew instances, (hose who have unwanted 


approved daili 1 1 hi'h <>h 


lervationof others 1 teaching are credited 


under thia head 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



MAGINNIS, CARRIE A. 
MINER, Mrs. ELENOR 
NEWLAND. JESSIE M. 
O'BRIEN. ESTHER L. 
PALMER. IDA B. 
SHOEMAKER, SOPHIE M. 
SPEAR, KATE J. 
TANNER. RHODA E. 
WHEELER, NELLIE M. 
WHITNEY, MARY L. 
WOODS, IDA 



SNAPP, FRANKLIN J. 
STRONG J. ARTHUR 
TALLMAN, CHARLES W. 
WARREN, J. SAMUEL 
WILUY, FRANK 
WILSON, CHARLES C. 
YOUNO, ALBERT N. 



THIRD CLASS. 



AMERMAN, TROPHIE J. 
BAILEY, ANNA 
CASE, JULIA M. 
CURTIS, BESSIE 
DILLS, SALLIE 
DUN MIRE, 1ZORA M. 
GASTON. HATTIE J. 
GRINDROD, MAGGIE 
HARVEY, ELLA M. 
HOWES, CAROLINE 
KETTERING, MAUDE H. 
MoCARREL, MAY 
NEWMAN, LUANN ■* 
PATTERSON, ALICE J. 
PATTERSON. HARRIET Jt. 
RENSHAW, A. LAURIE 
RUTLEDGE, MAGGIE M. 
SCHNEIDER, PAULINE 
SHEMPF, ANNIE 
SMART, ALICE E. 
SNIDEK, CORA, E. G. 
VAN BROCKLIN, PHEBE R. 
WILSON, Mrs. MAGGIE H. 



ANDERSON. CHRISTIAN O. 
BOWKER, WILLIAM E. 
COLBURN, CARY R. 
HALL, JOHN W. 
HANAVVALT, CASPER G. 
HAYS, DUDLEY G. 
JONES, ALBERT E. 
KARR. GRANT 
MADDEN, DILLON J. 
MURPHY, JOHN D. 
PARKER, BER1RAND D. 
RISHEL, WARREN H. 
SANDALL, FRANK E 
SEARCH, JOHN T. 
STRAIN, EDGAR W. 
TURNER, ALEXANDER J. 
WHITE, W. WESLEY 



SUMMARY. 



First Class, 
Second Class, 
Third Class, 



60 

42 
40 



Total number of Pupil-Teachers, 



142 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



STUDENTS. 



NAMES. 

Corbett, Emma E. 



POST-GRADUATE. 



Post-graduate, 1. 



RESIDENCES. 

Normal, McLean 



SENIOR CLASS. 



Abbott, Maude I. 
Babcock, Louise L. 
Barry, M. Sophie 
Corson, Mary E. 
Corson, Sarah G. 
Crouch, Ida E. . 
Elkins, Ida L. 
Ferris, Ella M. . 
Gaston, Florence M. 
Hedges, Hattie M. 
Hunter, Nettie S. 
Koester, Huldah 
Lisk, Emma 
Merrill, Lydia . 
Parker, Emma H. 
Reid, Ellen 
Smith, Anna M. 
Smith, Carrie V. 
Sumner, Jessie E. 
Watson, Mina M. 



Clinton, DeWitt 

Watertown, Bock Island 

Galena, Jo Daviess 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Rosetta, Henderson 

Vienna, Johnson 

Capron, Boone 

Normal, McLean 

Eureka, Woodford 

Calhoun, Richland 

Bloomington, McLean 

Peoria, Peoria 

Astoria, Fulton 

Yankee Hollow, Jo Daviess 

Amboy, Lee 

{Oconee P. 0.,) Montgomery 

{Oconee P. 0.,) Montgomery 

Bloomington, McLean 

Chrisman, Edgar 



Classification. — The Senior Class includes those who graduated 
this year. The Middle Class includes under-graduates who have fin- 
ished more than one year's study ; Section A have accomplished more 
than two years' work ; Section B just two years', and Section C less 
than two. The Junior includes students who have done one year's 
work or less; Section A have done one year's work; Section B,the work 
of two terms; iirxi Section C, a less amount. 

X. B.— The name of no student appears in the Catalogue unless he 
hat been in school at least four weeks of the current year. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 9 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Barton, Fred 


Summer Hill, Pike 


Erode, Howard S. 


Buda, Bureau 


Brown, William X. 


Pana, Christian 


McCarrel, Hanan 


Atlanta, Logan 


Middleton, Anthony 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Miner, William 


Stewardson, Shelby 


Morrison, William J. 


Peotone, Will 


Needham, Elijah 


Virginia, Cass 


Parker, Edmond C. 


Yankee Hollow, Jo Daviess 


Philbrook, Charles F. 


Normal, McLean 


Richardson, Francis M. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Khoton, Lewis 


Lndiana 


Smith, Edmund B. 


(Oconee P. 0.), Montgomery 


Tavenner, James W. 


East Lynn, Vermilion 


Wilson, Washington 


Delavan, Tazewell 




Seniors, 35. 


MIDDLE CLASS. 


SECTION A. 


Bigham, M. Kate 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Denman, Luella M. 


Nokomis, Montgomery 


Goode, Jennie A. 


Normal, McLean 


Hubbard, Honor A. 


Hudson, McLean 


Hurd, Estella L. 


El Paso, Woodford 


McElroy, Elizabeth K. 


, . Roseville, Warren 


North, Laura 


Kappa, Woodford 


Philbrook, Cora 


Normal, McLean 


Saltsman, Sarah L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Wilson, Minnie E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Aldrich, William 


Rosemond, Christian 


King, Frank E. 


Whitehall, Greene 


Young, Albert N. 


Cisco, Piatt 


Young, Frank L. 


. . . Harvard, McHenry 


SECTION B. 


Andrew, Ella M. 


Oconee, Shelby 


Brisbane, Anna M. 


NeiD Lenox, Will 


Cleveland, Mary R. 


Yorkville, Kendall 


Fisher, Alfaretta 


Normal, McLean 


Guthrie, Florence 


Rockford, Winnebago 


*Huling, Mettie 


Towanda, McLean 





10 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 




RESIDENCES. 


Laign, Cora 




Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


Miner, Elenor 




Stewardson, Shelby 


Simmons, S Belle 




Bushville, Indiana 


Zigler, Emily C. 




Sterling, Whiteside 


Armstrong, Charles A. 




Donnelson, Montgomery 


Bollan,i Matthew 




Minier, Tazewell 


Cass, Sherman 




Fithian, Vermilion 


Decker, Henry A. 




Beardstown, Cass 


Harriss, Lincoln E. 


. 


Binckneyville, Perry 


Hey ward, Richard 




Kirkland, BeKalb 


Hicks, James 




Bement, Piatt 


Jones, Albert E. 




Lena, Stephenson 


Karr, Grant 




BZeyworth, McLean 


Metcalf, Harry C. 




Normal, McLean 


Parker, Bertrand D. 




Gardner, Grundy 


Perkins, Charles A. 




Martinsburg, Pike 


Warren, J. Samuel 




Xenia, Clay 


Wilson, Charles C. 




Selma, McLean 


SECTION 


c. 


Allen, Elizabeth Y. 




Little York, Warren 


Amerman, Trophie J. 




Stonington, Christian 


Bailey, Anna 




Coal Valley, Bock Island 


Borum, Lottie H. 




Exeter, Scott 


Brown, Maggie H. 




Pawnee, Sangamon 


Burns, Margaret 




Davisville, California 


Case, Julia M. 




Earlville, La Salle 


Clifford, Josephine , 




Bockford, Winnebago 


Curtis, Bessie 




Farmer City, DeWitt 


Dahl, Nettie T. 




Granville, Butnam 


Foley, N. Lee 




Littleton, Schuyler 


Germain, Mabel 




Dwight, Livingston 


Hartsock, Delia 




Henry, Marshall 


IT art well, Mary 




Washington, Tazewell 


Harvey, Ella 




Biona, Coles 


Hays, Edith R. 




Fithian, Vermilion 


Hays, M attic 




Fithian, Vermilion 


♦These names marked w 


th a star 


are names of persons who have 


given their pledge of intention to teach and who are pursuing the regular 


Normal course; but by reason of resid 


ence in McLean county, or wish- 


Ing to be free to teach in oth< 


>r States, 


or because not of legal age, they 


have not, been admitted to tl 


ie Norm 


al School as State beneficiaries. 


They pay tuition as Model students, at the rate of $:{() a year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



11 



NAMES. 

Hill, Emma 
Hilts, Anna 
Maginnis, Carrie A. 
Maginnis, Mary E. 
Newland, Jessie M. 
O'Brien, Esther L. 
Palmer, Ida B. 
Parsons, Nellie R. 
Patterson, Alice J. 
Patterson, Harriet R. 
Porterfleld, Cora M. 
Renshaw, A. Laurie 
Shoemaker, Sophia M. 
Smart, Alice E. 
Smith, Luella M. 
Snider, Cora E. G. 
Spear, Kate G. 
Tanner, Rhoda E . 
Walker, Ella 
Wheeler, Nellie M. 
Whitham, Minnie 
Whitney, Mary L. 
Williams, Amy J. 
Woods, Ida 

Blome, Rudolph H. H. 
Butterfield, R. Olin 
Childs, Lyman W. 
♦Colburn, Cary R. 
Daehler, Gottlieb 
Deichmann, Andrew 
Dunbar, Moses B. 
Fleming, Charles M. 
Galbraith, William J. 
Goodwin, John A. 
*Gray, Thomas B . 
Greabeiel, Emil R. 
Hall, John W. 
Hanawalt, Casper G. 
Hays, Dudley G. 
Herren, Charles C. 
Herrick, Cheesman A . 
John, Robert N. 
Kern, Fred J. 
Kring, William H. 



RESIDENCES. 

urg, Christian 

Towanda, McLean 

Saybrook, McLean 

Saybrook, McLean 

Macomb, McDonough 

Groveland, Tazewell 

Kewanee, Henry 

Rosemond, Christian 

Heyworth, McLean 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Peru, La Salle 

Table Grove, Fulton 

Bigg smile, Henderson 

Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 

Ohio, Bureau 

Rutland, La Salle 

Bloomington, McLean 

Hinckley, DeKalb 

Normal, McLean 

Albion, Nebraska 

Schapville, Jo Daviess 

Groveland, Tazewell 

Milledgeville, Carroll 

Reed, Henderson 

Downer's Grove, DuPage 

Belvidere, Boone 

Lee, Lee 

Secor, Woodford 

Farmer City, DeWitt 

Baldwin, Randolph 

Secor, Woodford 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

Atwater, Montgomery 

Moawequa, Shelby 

Normal, McLean 

Panola, Woodford 

Camargo, Douglas 

Elmore, Peoria 

Creston, Ogle 

Oswego, Kendall 

Shirland, Winnebago 

Rossville, Vermilion 

Millstadt, St. Clair 

Kappa, Woodford 





12 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


McReynolds, Charles V. 


Normal, McLean 


Madden, Dillon J. 


Bernent, Piatt 


Peak, Giles M. 


Manchester, Scott 


Radebaugh, William 


Danville, Vermilion 


Rishel, Warren H. 


Lena, Stephenson 


Sandall, Frank E. 


Genoa, Deltalb 


Snapp, Franklin J. 


Shelby ville, Shelby 


Strain, Edgar W. 


Hillsborough, Montgomery 


Strong, J. Arthur 


Naper ville, DuPage 


Sutherland, William J. 


Wallace, DeKalb 


Tallman, Charles W. 


Shelbymlle, Shelby 


White, W. Wesley 


Apple River, Jo Daviess 


Wildy, Frank 


Lenzburg, St. Glair 




Middle Class, 112. 


JUNIOR CLASS. 


SECTION A. 


Bailey, Harriett 


Panola, Woodford 


Beschle, Flora B. 


Macon, Macon 


Bishop, Mellie E. 


Normal, McLean 


Boner, Lizzie 


Panola, Woodford 


Chesney, Judith 


Tiskilwa, Bureau 


Corrigan, Katie L. 


Clarence, Ford 


Cotter, Margaret 


Bloomington, McLean 


Crane, Helen K. 


Washington, Tazewell 


Cunningham, Jennie 


Yates City, Knox 


Cunningham, Jessie 


Normal, McLean 


Dunmire, Izora M. 


Normal, McLean 


Fisher, Lola S. 


Washburn, Woodford 


Flinn, Carrie E. 


Pana, Christian 


Fordyce, Etta 


Berwick, Warren 


Fraser, Lizzie L. 


.Plainfield, Will 


Gardiner, Josie 


Eureka, Woodford 


*Grimes, Frances S. 


II a nter's Gave, Pennsylvania 


Banna, Cassie L. 


Weston, McLjcan 


Hoffman, Anna M. 


Vandalia, Fayette 


Howes, Caroline 


Bloomington, McLean 


♦Hunt, Dora 


Fort Smith, Arkansas 


.James, Clara 15. 


Evanston, Cook 


Kelley, Josie 


Dunlap, Peoria 


Kettering, Maude II. 


Gooding's Grove, Will 


♦Kienzle, Annie M. 


liloomiiigton, McLean 


•Krum, Lena L. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


McGovney, Jessie 10. 


Mokena, Will 







ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 13 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Mettler, Edna 


Creston, Ogle 


Mishler, Jennie 


Leaf River, Ogle 


Nelson, Lillian S. 


Champaign, Champaign 


Newman, Luann 


Clinton, DeWitt 


Norris, Charlotte 


Washington, Tazewell 


Parker, Helen F. 


Valley City, Pike 


Phelps, Laura A. 


Malta, DeKalb 


Pierce, Thirza M. 


Bartlett, Cook 


Raymond, Alice 


Monmouth, Warren 


Keece, Effie L. 


Cruger, Woodford 


Reitzell, Allie M. 


Rock Grove, Stephenson 


Roberts, Lavina E. 


Milton, Pike 


Robinson, Hattie A. 


Mt. Sterling, Brown 


Robinson, Maggie I. 


Mt. Sterling, Brown 


Smith, Kate E. 


Oconee, Shelby 


Spurgeon, Emma 


Avon, Fulton 


Wallace, Lucy E. 


Joliet, Will 


Wandschneider, Emma T. . 


Pekin, Tazewell 


Webber, Leila H. 


Mt. Sterling, Brown 


Williams, Minnie E. 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Wilson, Maggie H. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Winner, Louise C. 


Carmi, White 


Woodmansee, Pearle L. 


Roseville, Warren 


Anderson, Christian 0. 


Chicago, Cook 


Bowker, William E. 


Lena, Stephenson 


*Cohagen, Albert C. 


Selma, McLean 


Dewhirst, William S. 


Wilsonburg, Clay 


Ferguson, James J . 


Trimble, Crawford 


Hadley, Z. Elmer 


Watseka, Iroquois 


Henderson, David C. 


Lee, DeKalb 


Jeffers, Chas. E. 


Tuscola, Douglas 


McCreight, Arthur 


Aledo, Mercer 


*Murphy, John D. 


Normal, McLean 


Neil, Walter L. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Pfeifer, Emil 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Search, John T. 


Onarga, Iroquois 


Sheppard, James J. 


Panola, Woodford 


Simmons, Emil 


Avon, Fulton 


Thompson, Andrew J. 


Fithian, Vermilion 


Turner, Alex J. 


Avena, Fayette 


Williams, William H. 


Carlisle, Kentucky 


SECTION B. 


Atterbery, Hattie J. 


Ghandlerville, Cass 


Augustine, Alveretta 


Pontiac, Livingston 







14 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Austin, Augusta G-. 


Loda, Iroquois 


Bacliiuau, Sarah C. 


Cullom, Livingston 


*Baker, Mary J. 


Normal, McLean 


Ballard, Florence 


Leroy, McLean 


*Baller, Ruth C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Barber, Kittie L. 


Marengo, McHenry 


*Barnard, Ida C. 


. , Normal, McLean 


♦Barnard, Sina 


Normal, McLean 


Barry, Amelia 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Beattie, Annie J. 


Mt. Carroll, Carroll 


* Bishop, Dora M. 


Normal, McLean 


Bishop, La Delle 


Penfield, Champaign 


Blough, Emma 


Hudson, McLean 


♦Brallier, Elizabeth G. 


Normal, McLean 


Bresee, Minnie V. 


Etna, Coles 


Breuer, Eliza 


Sandwich, DeKalb 


Broyhill, Ada B. 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Calkins, Sarah B. 


Deer Park, LaSalle 


Carr, Mary J. 


Freeburg, St. Clair 


Chapman, Emma 


Raymond, Montgomery 


Clark, Alice 


Plainfield, Will 


Clark, Hattie 


Carmi, White 


Cline, Ida M. 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Clute, Carrie M. 


El Paso, Woodford 


*Conley, Maggie T. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Corson, Sue E. 


Normal, McLean 


Cottrell, Anna J. 


Sycamore, DeKalb 


Cottrell, Sarah A. 


Sycamore, DeKalb 


Criswell, Julia V. , 


Normal, McLean 


Crook, Carrie V. 


Lacon, Marshal 


♦Dickinson, Clara L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dills, Sallie 


Armington, Tazewell 


Drew, Jessie 


Lena, Stephenson 


Drew, Lizzie M. 


Wadam's Grove, Stephenson 


Ernst, Eva M . 


Assumption, Christian 


♦Fairfield, Belle 


Normal, McLean 


Favor, Myrtie A. 


Hinckley, DeKalb 


Fleming, Alice 


Todd's Point, Shelby 


Foley, Becca 


Littleton, Schuyler 


♦Furnian, Mary K. 


Normal, McLean 


ton, Hattie J. 


Normal, McLean 


Gilborne, Anna 


Cabery, Ford 


♦Gilmore, .Maggie IS. 


Leroy, MpLean 


Gtipeon, .1* Dnie J. 


Roanoke, Woodford 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



15 



Gleckner, Jennie 
Grattan, Martha 
Greene, Ada E . 
Gross, Josephine E . 
Hammers, Lilly 
Hanna, EffleT. 
Haynes, Ina E . 
Harris, Fannie B. 
Hellman, Mary 
Henderson, Emma 
Higgins, Bernice 
Higgins, Jennie L. 
Hilts, Effie 
Hinds, Lorena V . 
Holeman, Susanna 
Huffman, S. Dora 
Irvin, Ida May 
Keil, Lulu 
Kilby, Inez 
King, Mary L. 
Knapp, Julia E. 
Kreppelt, Clara E. 
La Follette, Berthena D 
Leach, Kate 
Lowe, Mary T. 
*McCann, Bessie 
McCarrel, Ida M . 
McGovney, Jessie 
Mason, Nellie E. 
Merrill, Nellie G. 
Moore, Minnie C. 
Newman, Frances J . 
Noble, Bessie B. 
*Norris, Fannie B. 
Orten, Emma A. 
Poff, Mary L. 
Powers, Kate C. 
Replogle, Lucinda 
Replogle, Sadie 
Richmond, Ella 
Rutledge, Maggie M. 
Schaeffer, Lillian E. 
Schneider, Pauline 
Scott, Lida 



RESIDENCES. 

Hinckley, DeKalb 

Rockford, Winnebago 

Thomson, Carroll 

Belleville, St. Clair 

Secor, Woodford 

Golconda, Pope 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Fountain Green, Hancock 

Melvin, Ford 

Lee, DeKalb 

Macon, Macon 

Henry, Marshall 

Towanda, McLean 

Blackstone, Livingston 

Roseville, Warren 

Henry, Marshall 

Camargo, Douglas 

Belleville, St. Clair 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

White Hall, Greene 

Mokena, Will 

Belleville, St. Clair 

Assumption, Christian 

Camp Point, Adams 

Canton, Fulton 

Normal, McLean 

Atlanta, Logan 

Mokena, Will 

Gooding's Grove, Will 

Astoria, Fulton 

Rowell, DeWitt 

Clinton, DeWitt 

New Boston, Mercer 

Normal, McLean 

White Hall, Greene 

Chestnut, Logan 

Earlville, LaSalle 

Cerro Gordo, Piatt 

Cerro Gordo, Piatt 

Fisher, Champaign 

Empire, McLean 

Paxton, Ford 

Centralia, Marion 

Ellsworth, McLean 





16 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESJDEN* 


Searles, M. Jennie 


Momence, Kankakee 


Shempf, Anna E. 


Pana, Christian 


Short, Ella M. 


Atlanta, Logan 


Silvius, Ida E. 


Belvidere, Boone 


♦Smith, Belle A. 


Osman, McLean 


Smith, Ida P. 


Sublette, Lee 


Stephenson, Alice M. 


Secor, Woodford 


Street, K ate 


Oirard, Macoupin 


Strong, Frances L. 


Roseville, Warren 


*Swegle, Elizabeth B. 


Weedman, McLean 


Thompson, Lillian 


Warrensburg , Macon 


Todd, Anna U. 


Dixon, Lee 


Van Brocklin, Phebe R. 


Lanark, Carroll 


Vandyke, Daisy B. 


Toledo, Cumberland 


♦Victor, Katie N. 


Normal, McLean 


Watson, Anna 


Ridge Farm, Vermilion 


Welty, Delia 


LaRose, Marshall 


Whitaker, Minnie S. 


Byron, Ogle 


♦White, Flora E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Whiteford, M. Stella 


Manito, Mason 


Wilkinson, Maroah 


Fisher, Champaign 


Williams, Erne 


Argenta, Macon 


Wilson, Adda 


Paxton, Ford 


Younggreen, Ida S. 


Paxton, Ford 


Barney, Homer 


Lacon, Marshall 


Barton, Clyde E. 


Summer Hill, Pike 


Bassett, Guy H. 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Blair, William E. . 


Parnell, DeWitt 


Boies, Ibaac 


Windsor, Shelby 


Bowers, Henry 


Pleasant Hill, Pike 


Chapman, Ulysses G. 


Raymond, Montgomery 


Chumley, Eugene E. 


Nokomis, Montgomery 


Clark, William A. 


Colconda, Pope 


Coley, Charles D. 


Oakland, Coles 


Combs, Sherman E. 


Sparland, Marshall 


♦Corson, George M. 


Normal, McLean 


Crabb, Milton 


Merritt, Scott 


Dewhirst, Solomon H. 


Wilsonburg, Clay 


Erbes, Philip H. 


Brooklyn, Lee 


Ferre, Lucian A. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Frommel, Ernest H. 


Charleston, Coles 


Goiden, Charles L. 


Blue Mound, Macon 


Hall, Benjamin B. 


Camargo, Douglas 


Hall, Jay C. 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 







ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 17 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Harris, Albert A. 


Adeline, Ogle 


Hawk, William D. 


Lanark, Carroll 


Holmes, Joseph F. 


Lena, Stephenson 


*Hooton, Joseph E. 


Hey worth, McLean 


Hutchinson, Joseph M. 


Rosemond, Christian 


Hutchinson, William M. 


Pana, Christian 


Jackson, James B. 


MeUin, Ford 


Jeffers, Granville B. 


Hayes, Douglas 


Kimler, Otis L. 


Eugene, Knox 


Long, Edd T. 


Leroy, McLean 


Lowman, Edward 


Lanark, Carroll 


Ludwig, John B., Jr., 


Gooding's Or one, Will 


McCormick, John A. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Mottinger, Clark M. 


Plainfield, Will 


Nolan, John 


Millstadt, St. Clair 


Price, Harvey B. 


Oconee, Shelby 


Riley, George W. 


Lcriia, Coles 


*Rhea, Frank H. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Schecter, Franklin 


Catlin, Vermilion 


Smith, George A. 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Stanberry, Charles B. 


Diona, Cumberland 


Stanley, Newton H. 


Genoa, DeKalb 


Stephenson, Lewis H. 


Secor, Woodford 


Stewart, William J. 


Warner, Henry 


Sturgeon, Charles B. 


El Paso, Woodford 


*Taylor, William S. 


Shipman, Macoupin 


Wampler, Thomas C. 


Kenney, DeWitt 


Warner, Louis 


Chenoa, McLean 


Weaver, John H. 


Paxton, Ford 


Willis, Charles E. 


Tamaroa, Perry 


White, John K. 


Apple Biver, Jo Daviess 


Wildrich, William P. 


Castleton, Stark 


Worst, Edward 


Lockport, Will 


SECTION C. 


Abbey, Bertha 


Cropsey, MeLean 


Adams, Madge 


West Jersey, Stark 


*Ahrends, Lizzie 


El Paso, Woodford 


*Anthony, Sallie M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Arbogast, Lizzie J. 


Minier, Tazewell 


Barton, Flora B. 


Paris, Edgar 


Bates, Ella A. 


Tolono, Champaign 


Beecroft, Lizzie E. 


Springfield, Sangamon 


Bishop, Minnie E. 


Penfield, Champaign 


Bowie, Anna 


Elida, Winnebago 







18 ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


♦Brallier, Sadie B. 


Normal, McLean 


Brack, Georgia 


Oquawka, Henderson 


Brown, Adah 


Forest City, Mason 


*Brubaker, Nellie E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Burns, Nellie P. 


Hollo, DeKalb 


Burt, Nettie A. 


Henry, Marshall 


*Cambell, Annie A. 


Normal, McLean 


Cambell, Ollie A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Center, Belle 


Minonk, Woodford 


Coe, Myrtle 


French Grove, Peoria 


Combs, Sarepta 


Sparland, Marshall 


*Cook, Mae 


Normal, McLean 


Cooper, Carrie 


Rutland, LaSalle 


Cooper, Emma F. 


Rochester, Sangamon 


Corbin, Helen 8. 


Elwood, Will 


Coriell,°Ada L. 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Cunningham, Sarah 


Yates City, Knox 


Damon, Mary A. 


Council Bluffs, Iowa 


Dinan, Anna V. 


Elmwood, Peoria 


Egger, Louise M. 


Pekin, Tazewell 


Ellsworth, Ella M. 


Morrison, Whiteside 


♦English, Luella A. 


Oak Grove, McLean 


Eversole, Etta 


Minier, Tvzewell 


Ewer, Rezina 


Seneca, LaSalle 


Foster, Mamie S. 


Villa Grove, Douglas 


Fulton, Olive M. 


Camargo, Douglas 


Fyffe, AdaL. 


White Oak, Montgomery 


*Gibler, Ada L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gillan, Elizabeth 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Glasgow, Ella V. 


Fanagan, Livingston 


Gochenour, Mary A. 


Freeport, Stephenson 


Gough, Sarah M. 


El Paso, Woodford 


♦Grindrod, Maggie 


Bloomington, McLean 


♦Guilford, Mary 


Wheaton, DuPage 


Hamel, Claine C. 


LaSalle, LaSalle 


Banawalt, Emma A. 


Elmore, Peoria 


Heckman, Lydia 


Manito, Mason 


Bennebry, J ulia 


Ritchey, Wisconsin 


Bieronymus, Lulu 


Springfield, Sangamon 


Bodges. Mary E. 


Sublette, Lee 


Holbrook, Amy B. 


Peru, LaSalle 


Booton, Laura E. 


Heyworth, McLean 


IIoH (T V,\'H B. . . 


Randolph, McLean 


Boutz, Lula 15. . • 


Secor, Woodford 


Jackson. Chattie M. 


Camargo, Douglas 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



19 



NAMES. 

Jacobs, Lottie M. 

*Johnson, Ella M. . 

Karr, Grace 

*Kimball, Georgia J. 

Kimball, Sadie J. 

Kinsey, Eleanor 

King, Anna 

Larash, Addie M. 

Lawrence, Alice 

*Lemen, Maude E. 

Lewis, Minnie A. 

*Light, Emma E. 

Lischnewski, Hattie 

Loar, Ida 

Lockwood, Augusta 

Longworth, Mamie 

McBroom, Ella 

McCoy, Mary E. 

McCoy, Catharin S. 

McCullough, Helen 

McGorray, Kate E. 

McGorray, Margaret J. 

McOmber, Ella Lou 

Martin, Clara S. 

Marvin, Nellie A. 

Mendenhall, Eva I. 

Mendenhall, Martha H. 
Miller, Amanda E. 
Miller, Loda 
Miner, Albertine 
♦Miner, Nellie M. 
*Mowrer, Dora 
Mueller, Tonie F. 
*Nihill, Mary 
*0'Laughlin, Mary 
*Patton, Emma 
Pennaman, Sarah 
Pettyjohn, Lizzie 
Pogue, Ailie 
*Powers, Josie E. 
*Quinn, Alice B. 
Ramey, Kittie 
Rausch, Lena 
Riddell, Mattie . 
Robinson, Delia A. 



RESIDENCES. 

Elgin, Kane 
Oak Grove, McLean 
Wapella, DeWitt 
Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Dillon, Tazewell 
Swigert, Livingston 
Manito, Mason 
Payson, Adams 
Bloomington, McLean 
Rush, Jo Daviess 
Bloomington, McLean 
Chicago, Cook 
Cropsey, McLean 
Norwood, Henry 
. Peru, LaSalle 
Weston, McLean 
Sidney, Champaign 
Bentley, Hancock 
Cropsey, McLean 
Decatur, Macon 
Decatur, Macon 
El Paso, Woodford 
Manito, Mason 
Loda, Iroquois 
Dunlap, Peoria 
. Dunlap, Peoria 
Monica, Peoria 
Toledo, Cumberland 
Windsor, Shelby 
Bloomington, McLean 
Osman, McLean 
Sterling, Whiteside 
Hudson, McLean 
Normal, McLean 
Heyworth, McLean 
Hilton, Tazewell 
Decatur, Macon 
Shelbyville, Shelby 
Monarch, McLean 
Barnes, McLean 
Bast St. Louis, St. Clair 
Beardstown, Cass 
Sparland, Marshall 
Dixon, Lee 





20 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


4 
RESIDENCES. 


Rogers, Sadie E. 


Macon, Macon 


*Ross, Bettie E. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Row, Cora B. . 


. Centralia, Marion 


Rudolph, Minnie A. 


Belleville, St. Clair 


Sandidge, Minda 


Bushnell, McDonough 


Sawyer, Abbie E. 


Gamp Point, Adams 


Schirnmin, Nettie V. 


Beddick, Kankakee 


Schultz, Anna A. 


Monticello, Piatt 


Sellnian, Mary F. . 


Camargo, Douglas 


Shaw, Nettie . 


Urbana, Champaign 


*Shepard, Effie Jane 


Gridley, McLean 


♦Shepherd, Mary A. 


Holder, McLean 


Short, Maggie . 


Dillon, Tazewell 


♦Smith, Lida J. 


Gooksville, McLean 


Snyder, Julia 


. Towanda, McLean 


Stanard, Delia 


Sublette, Lee 


Staley, Clara A. 


Kingman, Kansas 


Stickle, Josephine 


Pekin, Tazewell 


Stillwell, Olive 


Lostant, La Salle 


Sweet, Mary L. 


Oak Park, Cook 


Tarr, Iva L. 


. Mendon, Adams 


Taylor, Florence L. 


Lena, Steplienson 


Taylor, Lilla 


Normal, McLean 


Tyler, Carrie E. 


Plainfield, Will 


*Van Patten, Hattie 


Clinton, Lowa 


Vail, Phebe R. 


Lone Tree, Bureau 


Walter, Lizzie R. 


Kennett Square, Penn. 


Warrick, Anna M. 


Utica, La Salle 


Warrick, E. Bina 


Utica, La Salle 


Watson, Jennie 


Met calf, Edgar 


♦Williams, Lillie M. 


. Lilly, Tazewell 


Wilson, Alice A. 


Benault, Monroe 


*Winchell, Elva 


LeRoy, McLean 


Wright, Lena 


Todd's Point, Shelby 


*Youle, Jessie L. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Albion, John S. 


Trimble, Crawford 


♦Anderson, John M. 


Colfax, McLean 


Ashbrook, Shirley W. 


Humboldt, Co lex 


Barnard, James E. 


Granville, Putnam 


Barton, Robert L. 


Argenta, Macon 


, John T. 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Bishop, Edward L. 


New DougUbB, Madison 


Bollinger, Albert 


SteeUwille, Randolph 


Bozarth, John W. 


Stone Fort, Saline 





ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 21 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Byers, Willis J. 


Albany, Whiteside 


Carson, Franklin B. 


Richview, Washington 


Cavins, Elmer W. 


Mattoon, Coles 


Clanaban, Willis L. 


Metropolis, Massac 


Clancy, Wm. B. 


Yates City, Knox 


Connell, Michael E. 


. Delavan, Tazewell 


Coriell, Win. H. 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Cottingham, Geo. A. 


Charleston, Coles 


Crank, Wm. T. 


. Mendon, Adams- 


Dewhirst, Geo. E. 


Wilso?iburg, Clay 


Fesler, Chas. J. 


Argenta, Macon 


Glasgow, Allen H. 


B Mt. Sterling, Brown 


Goodbred, Fred. C. 


Deer Park, La Salle 


Goodwin,*,Clarence G. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Gram, Evan P. . 


Mt. Pulaski, Logan 


*Grapes, John W. . 


. (Gibson City), McLean 


Gray, Chas. J. 


. Lema, Coles 


Greene, Harvey P. 


Orland, Cook 


Harryman, Thos. J. 


. Mascoutah, St. Clair 


^Howard, Austin F. 


Towanda, McLean 


Jeffers, Francis M. 


Hinesboro, Douglas 


Kingsley, Archie 


Murrayville, Morgan 


Kraft, Adam J. 


. New Athens, St. Clair 


Kunkler, Everett 


Oak Grove, Woodford 


Lane, James F. 


Waynesville, De Witt 


Larkin, Ernest A. 


Paxton, Ford 


Liggitt, Frederick W. 


Nevada, Livingston 


*Lyon, Ulysses G. 


Colfax, McLean 


*McGinnis, Burgess W. 


Colfax, McLean 


*Marker, Edward G. 


Heyworth, McLean 


Masterson, James M. 


Auburn, Sangamon 


Mosher, Chas. E. 


. Morrison, Whiteside 


Partlow, Augustus A. 


Danville, Vermilion 


Pattingill, Smith S., Jr. 


Oconee, Shelby 


Peifer, John D. 


Cowden, Shelby 


Perry, Elijah Frank 


. Belle Plain, Marshall 


*Pollock, Alvin 


Hudson, McLean 


Ratigan, Harry J. 


Exeter, Scott 


*Rhodes, Ora M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Rodgers, Robert S. 


Janesville, Coles 


Rogers, Thos. D. 


Macon, Macon 


Sawyer, John H. 


Mattoon, Coles 


*Schad, Samuel 


Normal, McLean 


*Scott, Walter D. 


Fletcher, McLean 


Shaw, Wm. F. 


. El Paso, Woodford 



2-2 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Steen, Richie A. 
Thomas, Win. Irving 
Townsend, Win. H. 
Walsh, Wm. B. . 
Whetsel, Win. J. 
Whisnand, John L. 
Williamson, Fred. 
♦Williamson, Guy E. 
*Wilson, Edwin M. 
Wilson, Wm. W. 
Young, Edwin B. 



RESIDENCES. 

Piper City, Ford 

Byron, Ogle 

Stulwille, Randolph 

. Oakland, Coles 

Secor, Woodford 

Charleston, Coles 

Normal McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Selma, McLean 

Ohio, Bureau 

Fosterburg, Madison 



Junior Class, 4<i5. 



Post-Graduate, 
Senior, 
Middle Class, 
Junior Class, 



1 

35 

i09 

435 



Total, 



580 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



23 



High School, 



Tuition, thirty dollars a year. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



NAMES. 

*Barry, M. Sophie 
^[Cheney, Fanny B. 
"IfMcCurdy, Laura 
*Roberts, Josie L. 



RESIDENCES. 

Galena, Jo Daviess 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 



T[Carroll, Clarence C. 
*Fales, Dexter W. 
*McCarrel, Hanan 
^Porter, Walter G. 

*Classical Course. 
^General Course. 



Bloomington, McLean 

Ghenoa, McLean 

Atlanta, Logan 

Normal, McLean 



JUNIOR CLASS. 



Cheney, Grace 
Fitzwilliam, May 
Perry, Fannie M. 
Simpson, Alice M. 
Wright, Kittie D. 



Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Normal, McLean 



Coolidge, Clifford H. 
Harley, Theodore L. 
McDowell, James P. 
Spence, Brainard L. 
Weber, Harry 
Weber, Ralph K. 
Williams, Abraham 



Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Highmore, Dakota 

Normal, McLean 

Barry, Pike 

Barry, Pike 

Bloomington, McLean 





24 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


SECOND 


CLASS. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Cook, Agnes S. 


. Normal, McLean 


Crothers, Rachel 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Crum, Grace 


Normal, McLean 


Davis, Jessie F. 


Normal, McLean 


Durham, Iva M. 


Cramer, Dakota 


Fyffe, Hattie J. 


. Normal, McLean 


Glidden, Annie L. 


DeKalb, DeKalb 


Hetfleld, Harriet R. 


Normal, McLean 


Hill, Daisy D. . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Milner, Laura 


Bloomington, McLean 


Skinner, May 


. Normal, McLean 


Wilson, Sallie M. 


Normal, McLean 


Buck, Samuel F. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Dullam, Francis G. 


Blaine, Boone 


Ewing, Spencer J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Frazeur, Jesse L. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Gilmore, Lucian H. 


G apron, Boone 


Marsh, M. Walworth 


Bloomington, McLean 


McCann, Bert. H. 


Normal, McLean 


McCullocb, John C. 


Paris, Edgar 


Waddle, Leaman F. 


Normal, McLean 


FIRST 


CLASS. 


Anderson, Metta P. 


Normal, McLean 


Babcock, Maud M. 


Watertown, Hock Island 


Camj) bell, Ann 


Normal, McLean 


Campbell, Margaret 


Normal, McLean 


Clark, Hattie 


. Garmi, White 


Evans, Susie M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gilborne, Anna 


Gabery, Ford 


Hinman, Eva 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Livingston, Rosalie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Patterson, Edith B. 


Normal, McLean 


Rankin, Amelia M. 


. Normal, McLean 


Rutledge, Lettie B. 


Jleyworth, McLean 


Tipton, Laura 13. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Vickroy, M. E. Louise 


Normal, McLean 


Carrie E. 


West, McLean 


Bailey, Bben E. 


. Sugar Grove, Indiana 


Beach, Charles 


Jerseyville, Jersey 


Blackburn, Edgar 


Normal, McLean 





.., 


ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 25 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Bray, Henry C. 


Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


Brown, Benjamin F. 


Hudson, McLean 


Brown, William H. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Chewning, Robert B. 


Normal, McLean 


Cleveland, John B. 


Torkville, Kendall 


Cohagan, Albert C. 


Selma, McLean 


Colson, Clarence E. 


Plainview, Will 


Crouch, Will L. 


Rozetta, Henderson 


Cruse, William J. . . 


Elizabeth, Jo Harness 


Darnbrough, William N. 


Normal, McLean 


Dickinson, Eliacla 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Easton, Louis B. 


Wankegan, Lake 


Evans, Robert H. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Fell, Lewis F. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Garrison, William F. 


Pearl, Pike 


Goode, Walter S. . 


. Normal, McLean 


Harley, Joel A. 


Normal, McLean 


Holmes, Louis P. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Jennings, Herbert S. 


Tonica, La Salle 


Kew, John C . . 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Livingston, Bertel E. 


Normal, McLean 


McCormick, Edmund B. 


Normal, McLean 


McKinney, James A. 


Barry, Pike 


Meizenbach, Albert E. 


Pearl, Pike 


Mills, Charles W. 


Moitnt Palatine, Putnam 


Murphy, John D. 


Norma (I, McLean 


Porter, Welden E. 


Normal, McLean 


Reeves, Lewis M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Riley, George W 


Lerna, Coles 


Scroggs, Charles R 


Hudson, McLean 


Senseney, Edgar H. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Waters, Herbert J. , 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Williams, Scott 


Bloomington, McLean 


Wilson, James F. 


Mount Palatine, Putnam 


SPECIAL STUDENTS. 


Barber, Carrie L. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Bierbower, Jennie 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Bigham, Lizzie T. 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Blackburn, Mamie 


Normal, McLean 


Britt, Hattie .... 


. Normal, McLean 


Brubaker, Nellie C. 


Normal, McLean 


Champion, Gertie B. 


Normal, McL,ean 


Coble, Annie L. 


McLean, McLean 







26 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Davis, Helen L. 


Normal, McLean 


Fell, Bertha H. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Fell, Mary L. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Grimes, Lizzie 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Hartley, Maggie M. 


Dimmick, La Salle 


Jenkins, Anna 


El Paso, Woodford 


Kennedy, Sybil 


Bloomington, McLean 


Logan, May E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Maloney, Bridget M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


McMurry, Lottie 


Normal, McLean 


Mueller, Antoinette F. 


Sterling, Whiteside 


Parks, Sitka L. 


Minonk, Woodford 


Perry, Lida B. . 


Normal, McLean 


Pike, Maud 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richards, Katherine L. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Roberts, Mary P. 


Normal, McLean 


Rodman, E- Josephine 


Saybrook, McLean 


Stewart, Angle S. 


Normal, McLean 


Swallow, Etta L. 


Manchester, Scott 


Thomas, Lulu 


. Shelby nille, Shelby 


Victor, Mattie 


Normal, McLean 


West, Mary E. . 


West, McLean 


Woodyard, Mattie J. 


Midge Farm, Vermilion 


Baird, Walter C. 


Normal, McLean 


Baker, Benjamin F. 


McLean, McLean 


Barney, Homer 


Lacon, Marshall 


Bishop, James F. 


Normal, McLean 


Britt, William H. 


Armington, Tazewell 


Brubaker, Walter C. 


Normal, McLean 


Carr, James li. 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Clancy, William B. 


Yates City, Knox 


Connell, Richard 


Belavan, Tazewell 


Gillespie, Frank L. 


Farnier City, BeWitt 


Goodwin, Charles W. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Goodwin, John H. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Grapes, John W. 


Normal, McLean 


Gregory, Byron 


Normal, McLean 


Melntyre, James E. 


Normal, McLean 


Metcalf, Percival B. . 


Roxbury, Mass. 


Nic.ol, Abraham L. 


Shirley, McLean 


I 'at ton, Frank 


El Paso, Woodford 


Pyatt, Edward C. 


. Bethany, Moultrie 


Etopp, Silas 


Normal, McLean 


Ko|)j>, Solomon 


Normal, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



27 



NAMES. 

Scroggs, Richard 
Taylor, Cassius M. 
Toole, Frank L. . 
Walton, John T 
Wheeler, Bert B. 
Wildy, Herman 
Wilson, Edwin M. 
Wilson, George M. 
Woodyard, Henry C. 



RESIDENCES. 

Hudson, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Holder, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Albion, Neb. 

Lenzburg, St. Clair 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Midge Farm, Vermilion 



SUMMARY. 



Seniors, 
Juniors, 
Second Class, 
First Class, 
Special Students, 



12 

21 
52 
61 



Total in High School, 



154 



28 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Grammar School, 



N. B. — Students in this school pi?y a tuition fee of twenty- five dol- 
lars a year, except those in the Intermediate Grade, who pay fifteen 
dollars a year. 



NAMES. 

Aldrich, Grace D. 

Alspaugh, Effie P. 

Antrim, Kate R. 

Beecroft, Lizzie 

Blackburn, Mamie 

Bolin, Estelle B. 

Britt, Hattie 

Brown, Ada 

Brown, Agnes S. 

Bur well, Mary 

(Jala li an, Mary E. 

Campbell, M. Agnes 

Campbell, Bessie 

Capen, Charlotte 

Combs, Viola 

Cooper, Emma 

Criswell, Julia 

Crook, Maud 

Cunningham, Sadie 
DoPx.lt, Alice 
Dekins, Effie . 
Denton, M attic 
Dowse, Lillie . 
Evans, Nellie A. . 
Swing, Fannie 
Ewins, Kate A 
Pell, Bertha . 
Pifer, Florence 
Prink, May 
Gilstrap, Edith 
Goodwin, Nellie 
eg, .1 alia G. 
<\ Grace 



RESIDENCES. 

. Hudson, McLean 

Lexington, McLean 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Springfield, Sangamon 

Normal, McLean 

Milton, Pike 

Normal, McLean 

Forest City, Mason 

Slonington, Christian 

Normal, McLean 

Allentown, Tazewell 

Normal, McLean 

. Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Sparland, Marshall 

Rochester, Sangamon 

. Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Yates City, Knox 

Washburn, Woodford 

. Normal, McLxan 

Nokom is , Mon tgom cry 

Kempton, Ford, 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Hudson, McLean 

. Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, Mcfxan 

Normal, McLean 

Moawegua, Shelby 

. Danville, Vermilion 

Normal, McLean 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



29 



NAMES. 

Hedrick, Emma B. 
Hedrick, May . 
Henricks, Estella 

Houser, Eva 
Lambert, Josie 
Lamb, Minnie . 
McCann, Emma L 
Maloney, Nellie 
Moore, Lulu 
Morgan, Abbie M. 
Murray, Nora 
Nims, Daisy 
Odell, Mary . 
Ogden, Lizzie E. 
Parks, Sitka . 
Parmele, Carrie M. 
Patton, Emma 
Patton, Sadie 
Pike, Maud . 
Porter. Bessie K. 
Price, Mary M. 
Rankin, Edna 
Rhodes, Minnie E. 
Richards, Katherine L. 
Richmond, Birdie 
Roberts, Carrie E. 
Rogers, Annie 
Rosenberg, Paulina 
Scott, Julia 
Simons Josie M. 
Simons, Katie 
Smith, Ida 
Stephens, Altie A. 
Stephens, Ella E. 
Stewart, Angie 
Street, Nettie 
Stubblefield, Edith 
Walther, May M. 
Wells, Mollie E. 
Williams, Abbie 
Winchell, Elva 
Woodyard, Jennie C. 
Woody ard, Mattie J. 
Zimmerman, May 



RESIDENCES. 

Arroiosmith, McLean 

Arrowsmith, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Randolph, McLean 

Littleton, Schuyler 

. Atlanta, Logan 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomingtori, McLean 

Howell, BeWitt 

Buckley, Lroquois 

Barnes, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Sparland, Marshall 

Rentchler, St. Glair 

. Minonk, Woodford 

Normal, McLean 

. Heyworth, McLean 

Heyworeh, McLean 

Bloomingtori, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Mt. Palatine, Putnam 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Bloomington, McLean 

Bickerson, Champaign 

Normal, McLean 

Arrowsmith, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomingtori, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Normal, McLean 

Sublette, Lee 

Kappa, Woodford 

Kappa, Woodford 

. Normal, McLean 

Oirard, Macoupin 

. Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Lilly, Tazewell 

Leroy, McLean 

Ridge Farm, Vermilion 

Ridge Farm, Vermilion 

Normal, McLean 



30 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Baird, Walter 


Normal, McLean 


Baker, Andrew 


Lexington, McLean 


Baker, Benjamin 


McLean, McLean 


Baker, James C. 


Normal, McLean 


Baker, Webb E. . 


Normal, McLean 


Barlow, Willie C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Barrett, Frank F. 


Nashville, Mo. 


Bedinger, John 


. Normal, McLean 


Bess, John T. 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Bishop, George W. 


. Normal, McLean 


Bishop, James 


Normal, McLean 


Blackburn, Joe 


. Normal, McLean 


Bunyard, John 


Vandalia, Fayette 


Burke, Reed S. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Burns, Ira C. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Burroughs, Frank 


Waterloo, Monroe 


Burwell, Moses 


Normal, McLean 


Burwell, Thomas 


Normal, McLean 


Burwell, William . 


Normal, McLean 


Bush, Harry L. 


Normal, McLean 


Bush, James 


Normal, McLean 


Campbell, Lucian 


. Covel, McLean 


Combs, Harry 


Sparland, Marshall 


Cook, Frank 


. . . Normal, McLean 


Cotter, George 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cox, Herman 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cruise, Linus 


Burnside, Hancock 


Custer, Ignatius 


Normal, McLean 


Dalton, Fred 


Bloomington, McLean 


Daniels, Franklin M. 


Bloomington, McLean 



DeGarmo, Walter C. 
Dillon, Roy H. 
Eddy, Louis O. 
Elkins, Georgie 
Fifer, Herman 
Funk, Arthur C. 
Funk, Lyle W. 
Funnan, Bert 
Goode, KuHsell E. 
Grapes, Calvin M. 
Gray, James A. 

Grimes Jamea 
Guthrie, Samuel 11. 
Hardesty, John L. 
Barryman, Job L. 



Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McL,ean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloo'inington, McLean 

Normal, Me Leon 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Arrowsmith, McL,ean 

Gibson, Ford. 

Bloo'inington, Mc Lean 

Mancontah, St Clair 





ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 31 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Harwood, Kirke 


Bloomington, McLean 


Heritage, George 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hess, Lawrence 


Normal, McLean 


Hill, Eugene 


Sharpsburg, Christian 


Hobart, Freddie E. 


Towanda, McLean 


Houseman, Cary W. 


Normal, McLean 


Houseman, Joseph U. 


Normal, McLean 


Izatt, Eddie 


Bloomington, McLean 


James, Edwin 


Stanford, McLean 


Jones, Mark 


Towanda, McLean 


Kennedy, Rowe 0. 


Belle Plain, Marshall 


Knewitz, Peter 


New Athens, St Glair 


Kroft, Adam 


New Athens, St. Clair 


Lander, Richard 


Bloomington, McLean 


Lane, James 


. Waynesville, DeWitt 


Laws, Benjamin F. . 


Eureka, Woodford 


Lewis, Walter 


Farmer City, DeWitt 


Liggitt, Frederick 


Nevada, Livingston 


Ludwig, John 


Gooding's Grove, Will 


Macklin, John T. 


Elkhart, Logan 


McKnight, Willie 


Normal, McLean 


McMurry, Fred R. . 


Normal, McLean 


McNulta, Donald 


Bloomington, McLean 


Moore, Willie 


Normal, McLean 


Moots, Bonnie C. 


Normal, McLean 


Nuernberger, Louis 


New Athens, St. Clair 


Parmele, Frank 0. . 


Normal, McLean 


Philbrook, Lowell 


Normal, McLean 


Poff, Elmer 


Chestnut, Logan 


Pollock, Alvin . 


Hudson, McLean 


Porter, Willie H. 


Normal, McLean 


Pyatt, Edwin 


Bethany, Moultrie 


Pyatt, George E. 


Bethany, Moultrie 


Raymond, William H. 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Reece, John S. 


Cruger, Woodford 


Rhodes, Russell L. 


Normal, McLean 


Richards, Ernst R. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richards, Willie M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ropp, Edwin 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ropp, Enos 


Normal, McLean 


Rutledge, Lyndon M. 


. Heyworth, McLean 


Ryan, James 


Philo, Champaign 


Schaller, Philip 


. Lensburg, St. Clair 


Schenfeldt, Frank 1. 


Normal, McLean 


Scroggs, Richard 


Hudson, McLean 





32 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Senseney, Hugh M. 
Shepard, Charles M. 
Shipley, Charles 
Slade, Walter 
Stahlberg, Charles D, 
Stevenson, William 
Stock, Philip 
Tipton, Tommy W 
Victor, Nimrod . 
Walton, John 
Wantland, John 
Waters, Robert A. 
Wheeler, Robert B. 
White, Edward J. 
Wilcox, Lucius J. 
Wiley, Bertram 
Williams, Bert H. 
Williams, Norman R 
Wilson, Edward 
Wilson, George 
Woodyard, Henry C. 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 
El Paso, Woodford 
Normal, McLean 
Bloomington, McL,ean 
Steeleville, Randolph 
Bloomington, McLean 
Maeystown, Monroe 
Bloomington, McLean 
Normal, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Bloomington, McLean 
Albion, Nebraska 
Apple River, Jo Daviess 
Bloomington, McLean 
Leroy, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Gridley, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Ridge Farm, Vermilion 
Total in Grammar School, 188. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


33 


Primary 

Baker, Lois 


School 

Baird, Halsey 




Barger, Helen 


*Barton, Clayton 




Bentley, Ora 


Campbell, Alexander 




Bright, Bernie 


Chapman, Bertie 




Champion, Myrtle 


Dillon, Leslie Ray 




Cleveland, Lida 


Frost, Johnnie 




Colvin, Grace 


Gaston, Ralph 




Corson, Stella 


Gilstrap, Frank 




Foster, Essie 


Hall, Seymour 




Foster, Katie 


Harrington, George 




Fyffe, Maxcie 


Hetfield, Reed 




Graves, Vega 


Johnson, Walter S. 




Irwin, Delia 


Light, James 




Jepson, Erne May 


McCormick, Henry G. 




Kenney, Lillie Alice 


McKnight, Joseph 




Lantz, Maud 


McMurry, Karl 




Norton, Myrtle 


Richards, Ned 




Parker, L. Myrtle 


Schureman, Thane 




Rupert, Emily Bush 


Shannon, Frank 




Schofield, Rosa 


Shannon, Freddie 




Shepherd, Bessie 


Sniff, Floyd 




Stephenson, Anna 


Tavenner, Freddie B. 




Thorpe, Lulu 
Vandervort, Lelia May 


Wilson, George 








Wilson, Mamie J. V. 


*Deceased. 




Total in Prima 


ry School, 48. 




SUMJV 


rARY. 


Normal Department, 


- 


580 


High School, 


. 


155 


Grammar School, 


. 


188 


Primary School, 


- 


48 


Total in Mo 


del Department, 


391 


Grand Total in Nornu 


il University, 


971 


Deduct names counted twice, 


- 


47 


Whole number of Differ 


ent Students, 


924 







34 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Course of Study in the Normal School. 


TABULAR VIEW. 


STUDIES. 


1st Year. 


2d Year. 


3d Year. 


a 

> 

o 

6 
S5 


i 

o 

© 

a 

OQ 

■4-1 

O 

a 
o 

'to 

s 


1 

CD 

M 

10 


2 

6 


3 

6 


4 

b 

T3 
in 


5 

6 


6 

6 


7 

6 

T3 
in 


8 

6 

T3 


9 

6 

T3 




1 




X 












15 

15 
12 

12 
12 
3 

4t's 

27 

27 
12 
12 
12 
12 

27 
27 
24 
27 

8 
27 

6 

27 
12 
12 
12 
15 
15 

15 

12 
12 
12 


I 

II 
III 

IV 
V 

i 



QQ 

-3 

a 
.2 
a 

o 


Elements of Pedagogy 

Theory and Practice of T'ch'g 

Rosenkranz's Pedagogics 

Observat'n in the Model Sch'l 
School Laws of 111 


::::••»■ 


"x 
















.... 

... 




X 
















X 




i 
















i 










X 


X 


X 




1 


- 








Reading and Dictionary 

Spelling 


Id 


X 
X 


















T 










Rhetoric 




..'.'.\ " 






X 








English Literature 


1 








+ 






Shakespeare and Themes 


i 












X 






t 


"x 














% 






x 
















X 


t 








Physics 








X 


X 


.... 

X 


Book-Keeping 












Drawing 






X 


mi 


1111 


1111 


X 


Writing 


.... t 






i 


X 


















History of the United States. . 






X 






















X 






















X 














X 














— 




- — 


— 


X 


— 


— 


















X 
















X 
























X 




- 




X 


















































































French 


































































Trigonometry and Surveying. 


































































































































The t hIiowh that the Htudy ih panned at the time indicated. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 35 



Course of Study, 



Classes are formed every term in those studies prescribed in the 
tabular view, for the first and second terms of the First year. There 
are also classes in Algebra, in Grammar, and in U. S. History, nearly 
every term. 

The Divisions I, II, III, etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies in charge of different teachers than to the 
strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is in- 
tended as a key to the table. 



DIVISION I. 

Elements op Pedagogy. First Term. This class meets on two 
days in the week. During the term, they commit to memory about fifty 
principles of Pedagogy, after having them enunciated and discussed 
in the class-room. In this way, they are better prepared for intelligent 
observation of the actual work of the Primary School. 

Observation in the Model School. Second Term. This includes 
a careful study of the operations of the Primary School, together with 
actual instruction by the Training Teacher, in the management of 
classes and in the principles and methods of teaching young children. 
The observers are required to take notes of what is done and said, and 
to write them out carefully in their diaries, which diaries are inspected 
and marked by the teacher. Both the subject matter and the composi 
tion of the diaries are criticised. Every student entering the Normal 
Department is strictly required to take this work. 

Theory and Practice of Teaching. Third Term. The follow- 
ing are some of the most prominent topics of discussion: 1. — Educa- 
tion : What is it ? Its relation to Learning ; its mode, in respect to 
the body, the mind, and the conscience. 2. — The Mind: Its essential 
unity ; classification of its powers ; order of their development ; cultiva- 
tion of the senses, the memory, and the reason. 3. — The Teacher : 
His motives ; his preparation ; his manners ; his habits of dress, action, 
thought, and speech; his health. 4. — The School: The house and 
its surroundings, furniture and apparatus ; organization of a school ; 



36 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

first day's work ; classifying ; the programme, grading, etc. 5. — School 
Management: Principles of government; punishments ; making rules; 
the characteristics of a teacher which are essential to good management. 
6 — Instruction: What is a recitation ? Assigning lessons; hearing 
lessons ; use of text-books ; exactness and promptness in recitation ; 
helping pupils; methods of questioning, etc. Text-book: Hewett's 
Pedagogy. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental Science as compared with 
other sciences. Definition and Classification of the Mental Powers. 
Consciousness. Attention. Conception. Sense-perception. Theories 
concerning Sense-perception. Opinions of different philosophers on 
this subject. Qualities of Bodies as related to Sense-perception. Func- 
tions and Culture of the different Senses. Memory ; its nature, use and 
methods of culture. Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on Memory. 
Imagination ; its relation to other faculties. Uses and abuses of Imag- 
ination. The Reflective Power. Abstraction. Judgment. Analysis. 
Synthesis. Classification. Reasoning by induction; by deduction. Rea- 
soning from testimony ; from experience ; from analogy. Mathematical 
Reasoning. The Syllogism ; its uses ; its laws. Opinions of different 
authors respecting Logic. 

All these topics are studied with special reference to their bearing 
on the work of teaching. 

Philosophy of Education. Eighth Term. This includes a study 
of Rosenkranz's Pedagogics, as a System. The study is made as com- 
plete as the brief time will allow, but a small part of the book is 
omitted. 

Teaching in the Model School. Each pupil, after the first year, 
is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and 
criticism of the Training Teachers. He takes entire charge of a class 
in a single study, and is responsible for both the instruction and the 
discipline. Four terms of such work is the amount usually required. 

During the Senior Year the class have exercises in Illustrative 
Teaching and in the Criticism of Pedagogical Literature, under the 
President. (See page 35). 

The Senior Class also acquaint themselves with those parts of the 
School Law that pertain to the duties and responsibilities of the teacher. 



DIVISION II. 

Grammar. First Term. Analysis. Determination of the essential 
elements of the sentence through an examination of the nature of the 
thou- ht, or Judgment. How modification of elements arises from the 
expression of thought. Extensive drill in distinguishing principal and 
subordinate elements and in discovering their relations through the 
analysis of enteni e 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY . 37 

Professional — Language-work in Primary grades, oral and written. 
Discussion of methods, matter, and quantity of work. 

Third Term. Etymology. Further consideration of the modifica- 
tion of principal and subordinate elements of the sentence, through 
inflection, etc. Constant reference to the thought itself in the explana- 
tion of forms. A thorough-going application of what is learned in 
Etymology, to Whittier's '-Snow-Bound, " or to an equivalent poem, 
together with a skeleton-analysis of the same. Text Book : Greene's. 

Professional. Organization of language-work through Intermediate 
and Grammar grades. Proper function of form and thought in this 
course. Genetic arrangement of composition exercises. 

Reading. First and Second Terms. Analysis of words according 
to their elementary sounds. Articulation and Pronunciation. Compass 
and Flexibility of voice. Stress and Emphasis. Pauses. Inflections. 
Analysis of words according to their Derivation and Formation. Analysis 
of thought. Practice in Elocution. Text-book : Edwards's. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety, 
Precision, Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical Figures. 
Style and its varieties. Original Composition during the term. Text- 
book : A. S. Hill's. 

Literary Criticism. Sixth Term. Critical examination of the 
style of some of the best authors in the English Language, with refer- 
ence to Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical Figures. 
Original Composition during the term. Same Text-book. 

English Literature. Eighth Term. Sketches of the leading- 
authors in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical 
study of selections from the same. Text-book: Shaw's. 

Hamlet and Themes. Ninth Term. A critical study of Shake- 
speare's play of Hamlet — Hudson's Edition. Orations and Essays. 

Spelling. Each pupil is required to spell every day, by writing; 
a term-standing of 95 per cent excuses from further practice. 



DIVISION III. 

Arithmetic, First Term. General Definitions. Notation, three 
methods; Numeration, two methods; Addition, schemes for class work; 
Substraction, two methods of explanation ; Multiplication, including 
short methods ; Division, including short methods; Prime Factors of 
numbers to 100; tests of divisibility; Cancellation; G. C. D. ; L. C. M.; 
Fractions; Decimal Fractions; Compound Numbers. 

Second Term. Straight-line Analysis ; Ratio ; Simple and Compound 
Proportion ; Percentage, and its applications to Gain and Loss, Commis- 
sion, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership, Equation 
of Payments, Average of Accounts, and Exchange. Extraction of 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Second and Third Roots. Text-book ; White's Complete. 

Algebra. Third Term and Fourth Term. Wentwortii's Com- 
plete Algebra. 

Geometry, Fifth Term. Books I to V inclusive, Wells's Geom- 
etry. 

Sixth Term. Books V to IX inclusive, Wells's Geometry. 

Sixth Term. (Optional.) Plane Trigonometry, with its application 
to Land Surveying; Leveling; Variation of Magnetic Needle. 

Physics. Seventh Term. Avery's Natural Philosophy. Labora. 
tory Work throughout the term. 

Astronomy. (Optional.) Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of 
Astronomy to chapter XV. Study of Constellations visible from De- 
cember 1st to March 1st. Text-book : Burritt's Geography of the 
Heavens. 

Book-Keeping. Ninth Term. Bryant's Common ScnooL. 

Drawing. Fourth Term. Inventive and Industrial Drawing, with 
daily exercises in judging of the length and position of lines. Exercises 
in dictation given by the pupils. Outline drawing from Models. Shad- 
ing begun. 

Ninth Term. Perspective — Linear. Principles for, and location 
of, points in Parallel and Angular Perspective. Projection of Shadows. 
Reflection. Problems given throughout the term, involving all princi- 
ples in Perspective. Text-book: Walter Smith's. 



DIVISION IV. 

Geograaiiy. First Term. General Principles of Geography. A 
full course marked out, and the work for each grade indicated. Special 
attention given to methods of teaching in the lower grades. Study of 
North America, as a whole, made a model for the study of the other 
continents. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Central America, 
and the West Indies. Study of the United States as a whole. A more 
thorough study of each of the States and Territories. Execution of 
sketch maps of the States and of a few of the principal cities. 

Second Term. Brief study of the countries of Continental Europe, 
Asia, Africa, and Australia. Sketch maps of the principal countries of 
Europe and Asia, showing their principal Mountains, Rivers, and Cities. 
More thorough study of Great, Britain as a model. Brief study of the 
countries of South America. Astronomical Geography; Latitude and 
Longitude; Day and Night; the Seasons, etc. Text-book: Optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's Form, 
with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical life of the Earth. 
Temperature; Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and the Effects 
of Climatic Conditions on Vegetable and Animal Life. Historical View 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 39 

of the Earth; the Relations of its Forms and Physical Life to the De- 
velopment of the Human Race. Text-book : Guyot's Earth and Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Geography regarded as a 
basis for the study of History. Voyages, Discoveries, and Indian 
Tribes. Colonial History, French Wars, and Revolution. Brief History 
of the successive Administrations from Washington's up to the War of 
Secession in 1861. Founding and Progress of the States in the West 
and Southwest. History of the War of Secession. History of the 
Nation since the War of Secession. Matter to be taught in the different 
grades pointed out, and methods of teaching indicated. Text-book : 
Barnes's Brief History. 

Ancient History. Fifth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Grecian 
History. Roman History. Methods of Teaching. Text-book : Swin- 
ton's Outlines. 

Mediaeval History. Seventh Term. Text-book: Swinton's 
Outlines. 

Civil Government. Fourth Term. Dr. Israel W. Andrews's 
text-book is used. Particular attention is given to the text of the Con- 
stitution ; and the exposition and history as presented by the author 
receive all the attention that time will permit. The State Constitution 
it studied in connection with that of the Nation. 



DIVISION V. 

Chemistry. Seventh Term. Twenty elements. Symbols ; Atomic 
Weight; Properties, chemical and physical; Laws of Combination; 
Formulas; Chemical Equations; Reactions; Compounds; Gases— their 
Liberation; Collection; Management; Combination; Properties. Salts — 
Properties ; Composition ; Decomposition ; Detection ; Knowledge of 50 
Compounds. Metal — Properties; Appearance; Detection; Commercial 
Importance. Organic Chemistry — Food of Plants; Formation of 
Organic Matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated with General 
Chemistry in all the work. All students are furnished with complete 
apparatus for fullest experimentation. Each student becomes acquainted 
with the construction and management of four different kinds of bat- 
teries. Power is acquired to manage the compound blowpipe, calcium 
light and electrical apparatus. Students do the icork. Text-book : Avery's. 

Botany. Sixth Term. Seeds — Parts ; Kinds ; Germination. Plants — 
Food ; Growth ; Fruitage ; Uses Principles of Classification, and 
rules for spelling, pronouncing, and capitalizing the names of the 
orders, genera, and species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five 
orders from the analysis of plants, and from the study of the trees and 
shrubs on the University grounds. Students have access to twenty 
botany-presses, and to one good dissecting microscope, for plant analysis 



40 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

and the study of plant structure. Much experimental work is done. 
Text-book : Gray's Field Book. 

Anatomy and Physiology. Fifth Term. General View of the 
Structure and Functions of the Human Body. Food, and the Digestive 
Process. The Blood; its Chemical Composition and Vital Properties. 
Respiration and Nutrition. The Nervous System. The Laws of Hygiene. 
Text-Books: Dr. J. C. Cutter's and Jerome Walker's. 

Zoology. Ninth Term. Comparison and Description of Individual 
Animals. Methods and Principles of Classification — Carefully Pre- 
pared Schemes classifying Animals from Protozoans to Man. Demon- 
stration of the Development of Animal Life. Dissections of Types of 
Classes — as Crawnsh, Beetle, Perch, Frog, Pigeon. Two written papers 
each month upon the work of Dissection and Study. Examination of 
the Specimens in the Museum, for the purpose of Learning Structure 
and Relationship. Text-book : Packard's. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 41 



Training Work. 



By referring to the Tabular View of the Course of Study in the 
Normal Schools, p. 34, it will be seen that all the students in this depart- 
ment are expected to give an hour daily, during their second term, to "ob- 
servation" of work in the Primary School. The third term calls foi the 
study of " Theory and Practice of Teaching." The opening of the sec- 
ond year marks the beginning of "Training Work." Each student is 
now introduced to one of the classes in the Model School (of primary, 
intermediate, or grammar grade), for the management and progress of 
which, in one branch of study, under the direction of the principal 
training-teacher or one of his assistants, the student is held responsible 
during the term . 

The work to be done is laid out with more or less minuteness of 
detail according to the nature of the study, the grade of the pupils to be 
taught, and the apparent needs of the pupil-teacher. The progress of 
the children, the pupil-teacher's manner with his class, his assignment 
of lessons, and his devices for gaining and holding the attention are 
matter of frequent observation by the designated training-teacher, to 
whom, by "returning the call" before the school day closes, the young 
teacher gives an opportunity for criticism, whether favorable or adverse. 

As an aid to the training-teacher in justly estimating the pupil- 
teacher's clearness of purpose and directness of aim, the latter is at times 
required to keep a faithful diary of his plans, successes, and failures, 
with comments thereon. At short intervals these records are made the 
subject of conversation between trainer and trained. 

At least once each week, class meetings of pupil-teachers are held, 
one of the training-teachers presiding. These meetings give opportunity 
for illustrative teaching, for studying the approaches to new topics, dis- 
cussing methods, relating observations and experiences, and in various 
ways heightening the esprit de corps . 

In addition to the four terms of successful teaching in the Model 
School, those who are to receive the diploma of the institution make a 
faithful experimental study, in the third year of the course, of methods 
for presenting various subjects to children, with special reference to 
illustration and the use of apparatus. These exercises by the Seniors 
are with classes of children, and the efforts of each teacher are observed 
and afterwards commented upon by his class mates as well as by the 
President, under whose eye and general direction this teaching is done. 



42 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

By a vote of the board : "All persons who, by a satisfactory exami- 
nation before the Faculty, shall show themselves entitled to a 'First 
Grade Certificate,' may be received into a class for a year's course, to 
be devoted exclusively to training ; and those so working in the 
Training School shall be entitled to a certificate of attendance." 



CHEMISTRY. 

The workers in Chemistry now have the exclusive use of the labor- 
atory in the basement, of the lecture-room adjoining, and of all the cases 
in each. 

The laboratory is well furnished ; the apparatus being modern, and 
sufficient for the fullest illustration in General and Analytical Chem- 
istry. 

Students of the University, and teachers in the Public Schools, tak- 
ing such science work as belongs to the regular Normal course of Study, 
are at no expense for chemicals and apparatus. 

To such as wish to take extra or special work in this department, 
tuition and a fee for incidentals will be charged. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 43 



Admission 



The Institution is intended for the training of young persons of 
both sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make applica- 
tion to the School Superintendent of the county in which they reside. 
They are required — 

1. To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 16, 
years of age ; 

2. To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by 
some responsible person ; 

3. To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves to 
school-teaching in this State, as follows : 

"1 hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Nor- 
mal University is to fit myself for teaching in the schools of Illinois, and 
that I will carry out this pledge in good faith ; and I do further pledge 
myself to report to the President of the University, semi-annuallv, where 
I am and what I am doing, for three years after graduating at said 
Institution." 

4. To pass a satisfactory examination, before the proper officer 
(County School Superintendent), in Reading, Spelling, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, United States History, and the elements of English 
Grammar. 

Extract from the Normal University Act. 

Sec. 7. Each County within the State shall be entitled to gratuitous 
instruction for one pupil in said Normal University, and each Repre- 
sentative District shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for a num- 
ber of pupils equal to the number of representatives in said district, to 
be chosen in the following manner : The School Superintendent in 
such county shall receive and register the names of all applicants for 
admission to said Normal University, and shall present the same to the 
County Court, or, in counties acting under township organizations, to the 
Board of Supervisors ; which said County Court or Board of Supervisors, 
as the case may be, shall, together with the School Superintendent, ex- 
amine the'applicants so presented, in such a manner as the Board of 
Education may direct, and from the number of such as shall be found to 
possess the requisite qualifications, such pupils shall be selected by lot ; 
and in representative districts composed of more than one county, the 
School Superintendent and County Judge, or the Chairman of the Board 
of Supervivors in counties acting under township organization, as the 
case may be, of the several counties composing such representative dis- 
trict, shall meet at the Clerk's office in the County Court of the oldest 



44 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



county, and from the applicants so presented ta the County Court or 
Board of Supervisors of the several counties represented, and found to 
possess the requisite qualifications, shall select, by lot, the number of 
pupils to which said district is entitled. The Board of Education shall 
have discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with 
the secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she will teach in the 
public schools within this State, in case that engagement can be secured 
by reasonable efforts, to require such candidate to provide for the pay- 
ment of such fees for tuition as the Board may prescribe. 

Candidates ought to show a knowledge in the branches in which 
they are examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade certifi- 
cate. 

[Amended, February, 1861.] 

Sec. 4. Eac'i County in this state shall hereafter be entitled to 
gratuitous instruction for two pupils in said University, to be selected as 
provided in Section 7 of the Act of which this is an amendment. 

If any County or Representative District neglects to make an ap- 
pointment, the President of the University is, by a resolution adopted 
by the Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appointing 
some person of proper age and qualification. Every such person must 
pass, before the Faculty, an examination in the same subjects as in that 
required before the County Superintendent in other cases. But no one 
will be admitted who does not attain an average of 60 per cent on the 
preparatory work. Persons holding first-grade certificates are excused 
from examination. 

Suggested Form of Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him (or her) to be a person of good moral character. 

In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above 
certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should be 
appended by the School Superintendent. 

1 am well acquainted with who 

signs the above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trustworthy 
man : and, so far as I know and believe, the above-named applicant is a 
person of good moral character. 

By vote of the Board, the President is authorized to admit suitable 
persons by examination, so long as the school is not filled with regular 
appointees. 

Any teacher in the State is welcome to come here at any time, to 
remain ;is long <is lie pleases, to visitany of the classes and laboratories, 
and to observe any of our work — all without enrollment or responsibility. 
If lie i.^ enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow our regular Course 
of Study, provided always that he will be excused from pursuing any 
further, after attaining a standing of 85 per cent on a rigid exam- 
ination in tin- same. Occasionally an experienced teacher, by special 
arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition and select studies to a certain ex- 
tent, but everj such case is decided on its individual merits; we have no 
general rule to this effect. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 45 

No person will be entitled to graduate who does not make the re- 
quired standing in each study of the course — either by work in the class- 
room, or by examination as described above. Any person is entitled to 
our diploma who shall have completed our required Course of Study, 
without regard to the time he may have spent here; provided, that his 
residence shall not be less than one year, and that his deportment and 
character shall be satisfactory to the Faculty. 

We transfer to our books no mark of standing from other insti- 
tutions. 

New students are received at the beginning of every term. It is 
important that they should be present on the first day of the term, as the 
regular recitations invariably begin on the second day. Failure to be 
present on the first day does not debar one from the privilege of joining 
the school ; but every day of delay in entering greatly increases the 
difficulties of the beginner's work. 



46 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Model School Department 



The Model Department was established, in order that there 
might be a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline, 
and classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in which 
they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the Course of 
Study in its several grades shall embrace all that belongs to a thorough 
education, from the elements up to a preparation either for college or 
for business. 

This department is divided into four Grades — the High, Grammar, 
Intermediate, and Primary schools. Each of these is under the direct 
charge of an accomplished and efficient principal, who is assisted in 
part by permanent teachers, and in part by pupil-teachers from the 
Normal school. The work of the latter is subjected to careful super- 
vision and guidance. 

The Classical Course is thorough and is more extended than that of 
some colleges. Our young men enter Harvard and Yale without con- 
ditions. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the 
subjects to be pursued in the several Grades, and the time alloted to 
each. It will be observed that two distinct courses are arranged for the 
High School ; one to prepare students for college, and the other for 
general business. The two, however, are made to blend whenever prac- 
ticable. 

The only requisites for admission are a good character, and a tuition 
fee of $30 per year in the High School, $25 in the Grammar School, 
and $15 in the Intermediate Grade. Pupils alter being examined, are 
classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may be confidently intrusted to the care 
of the Principals; and, if desired, a monthly report of scholarship and 
deportment at school will be sent to the parents. 



CLASSICAL COURSE. 



FIRST CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

LATIN Ilarkness's Grammar, Jones's or 

Tetlow's Lessons. 
Mathematics .... Arithmetic, White's. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 47 

English Analysis, Haynie's Analysis and 

Greene's Grammar. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin ...... Grammar, Lessons on Caesar's 

Gallic War. 
Geography .... Guyot's. 

English ..... Etymology. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin ..... Caesar, The Helvetian War ; Com- 
position, Jones's, Ten Lessons. 
History .... - United States. 
Reading Selections. 



SECOND CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin - - Caesar, Campaign against Ariovis- 

tus, The Belgian Confederacy. 
Composition, Ten Lessons . 

Greek Goodwin's Grammar, Leighton's 

Lessons. 

History .... Ancient History. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Caesar, Books III and IV. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Greek Grammar, Reader or Anabasis. 

English - Rhetoric, Hill's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Sallust's Catiline. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Greek Anabasis or Hellenica. Composi- 
tion, Jones's, Ten Lessons. 
Mathematics .... Algebra, Wentworth's. 



JUNIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin Cicero, Orations against Catiline, 

Oration for the Poet Archias. 

Sight Reading, Cornelius Nepos. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Greek Anabasis or Hellenica. 

Sight Reading, Kendrick's Selec- 
tions. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Mathematics - . Algebra. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin - - Cicero, Four Orations, including the 

Manilian Law. ' Sight Reading, 
Nepos. Composition, Ten Lessons. 



48 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Greek Hellenica and Plato, Goodwin's 

Selections. Sight Reading. Com- 
position, Ten Lessons. 

History Old Greek Life, Mahaffy's. 

Mathematics .... Plane Geometry, Wells's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Ovid. Lincoln's^Selections. Sight 

Reading, Ovid. Composition, 
Ten Lessons. 

Greek Herodotus, Goodwin's Selections. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 

History Pennell's Ancient Greece, Leigh- 
ton's Rome, with Pennell's Rome 
as an Outline. 

Mathematics - - - Solid Geometry. Wells's. 



senior class— first term. 

Latin .... - Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 

ing, Vergil. 

German ..... Comfort's German Course. 

Physics .... Avery's. 

second term. 

Latin Vergil, Books V and VI. The 

Eclogues. 

German Comfort's German Course. Selec- 
tions from Whitney's Texts. 

Physics Avery's. 

Physiology - . - - Walker's and Cutter's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Greek Iliad, Books I-III. 

♦German - - - Selections from Whitney's Texts. 

Political Economy - . Bascom's. 

Reading and Themes Selections from Shakespeare. 

*An additional year in German is optional. 



GENERAL COURSE. 



Latin 



Mathematics 
English 



FIRHT CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Ilarkness's Grammar, Jones's or Tet- 

Iow'h Lessons. 

Arithmetic, White's. 

Analysis, Haynie's Analysis and 

Greene's Grammar. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



49 



SECOND TERM. 

Latin Grammar, Lessons on Caesar's Gallic 

War. 

Geography Guyot's. 

English Etymology. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Caesar, The Helvetian War. Com- 

position, Jones's, Ten Lessons. 
History - - - - United States. 

Reading .... Selections. 



SECOND CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Latin - Caesar, Campaign Against Ariovis- 

tus, The Belgian Confederacy 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Drawing Prang's Series. 

History .... Ancient History. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Caesar, Books III and IV. Com- 
position, Ten Lessons. 
English .... English Literature. 

English Rhetoric, Hill's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin - Sallust's Catiline. Composition, Ten 

Lessons. 
Geography - - . Physical Geography, Guyot's Earth 

and Man. 
Mathematics - - - Algebra, Wentworth's. 



Latin 



Psychology 
Mathematics 



Latin 



Physiology 
Mathematics 



JUNIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Cicero, Orations against Catiline; 
Oration for the Poet Archias. Sight 
Reading, Cornelius Nepos. Com- 
position, Ten Lessons. 
Brooks's. 
- Algebra. 

SECOND TERM. 

Cicero, Four Orations including the 
Manilian Law. Sight Reading, 
Nepos. Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Walker's and Cutter's. 
Plane Geometry, Wells's. 



50 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



THIRD TERM. 

Latin Ovid, Lincoln's Selections. Sight 

Reading, Ovid. Composition, Ten 
Lessons. 

History - . - - Leighton's Rome, with Pennell's 

Rome as an Outline. 

Botany Gray's. 

Mathematics - - - Solid Geometry, Wells's. 

SENIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Latin Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 
ing, Vergil. 
German ..... Comfort's German Course 
♦Chemistry .... Avery's 
♦Physics .... Avery's. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin - - - - - Vergil, Books V and VI, The 

Eclogues. 

German .... Comfort's German Course, Selec- 

tions from Whitney's Texts. 

♦Astronomy - Loomis's. 

♦Constitution of U. S. and III. Andrews's. 

Physics Avery's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Zoology .... Colton's. 

German Selections from Whitney's Texts. 

Political Economy - - Chapin's. 

♦Criticism .... Selections. 

Reading and Themes - - Selections from Shakespeare. 

The Vergil of the General Course is optional. If taken, students 
may elect between studies indicated a by stars. 

♦Criticism is optional. A second year in German is optional. 

It is expected that a thorough course in Short-Hand and Type- 
Writing will be opened next year. A reasonable fee will be charged to 
those students who choose to take this course. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 



Grammar School Grade 



The Grammar grade is a school for those who wish to prepare for 
the Normal or High School, or for general business. 

Young men and women not fully prepared, who wish to enter the 
Normal Department, are enabled to do so by spending a term or two in 
the rigorous preparatory drill of the Grammar School ; while, to those 
who are preparing for the High School, it offers excellent academic 
training. It is in direct charge of a Principal, and his assistant teachers 
are under the constant supervision of the Principal Training Teacher. 

Pupils often fail in their efforts to get a higher education, simply 
because their elementary education has been poor; hence, great care is 
taken that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common-school education will find the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. Much 
care is taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and that they shall 
acquire such ready knowledge of arithmetic that they may make good 
accountants. Those more advanced will have the opportunity of study- 
ing book-keeping taught according to the most practical methods, 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are 
best fitted to do ; and, during the second year, such as can do so are 
allowed to take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and town is good. Vicious boys 
who are outcasts from other schools will not find admittance here. 
Saloons and other places of evil resort are not allowed in the town. 



FIRST YEAR. 



Reading. — Give careful attention to expression, and to quality of 
voice. See that the pupil reads as he talks. Drill the eye on the quick 
recognition of words. Much supplementary reading. 

Spelling — Written. — Select words that are interesting and practical 
from different spelling-books, other text-books, and from newspapers. 
See that the pupil keeps a careful record of corrected words, makes 
frequent copies of the same, and applies three " Rules " for spelling. 



52 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Language — Swinton's New Language Lessons. — Supplementary 
work continued. Letter writing. Require frequent written exercises. 

Geography. — Continue tracing, sketching, and work from reference 
books. Great pains taken to make the descriptive work picturesque. 

Science. — Zoology substituted for Language one term. The study 
of both living and mounted specimens. The pupil's powers of observa- 
tion trained. Original investigation stimulated. Careful notes kept by 
each pupil. Johonnot's Natural History Series used. 

Arithmetic— Finish Walton's Intellectual. In plan and pur- 
pose, continue the work of the preceding Year. Begin Walton's 
Written. Decimal Fractions. Compound Numbers. 

Writing or Drawing. 



SECOND YEAR. 

Reading. — Fifth Reader. Thought-analysis Careful study of 
expression. Lead the pupils to admire and appreciate what is pure 
and lofty in literature. Let them exercise their taste in selecting and 
memorizing what is most beautiful, whether in poetry or prose. 

Spelling. — Continue work of previous year. 

Language. — Composition work continued. Analyzing. Original 
stories. 

Geography. — Guyot's Grammar-School. Comparative and Mathe- 
matical Geography. 

Arithmetic — Walton's Written. Percentage (Interest, Partial 
Payments, Discount, Profit and Loss, etc.) Much oral drill on the fore- 
going. 

Science.— Physiology substituted for Geography. 

Names of parts of the Human Body. Experiments showing the 
functions of the parts. Care of the organs. Principles and laws under- 
lying respiration, circulation, and digestion, established by the pupil's 
own work. 



THIRD YEAR, 



Reading.— Seven American Classics and other supplementary 
reading. Work of previous year continued. Use and application of 
rhetorical figures. 

SPELLING.— Make a study of prefixes, suffixes, synonyms, homo- 
nyms, and easy derivatives. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 

Grammar. — Greene's. Essays, stories, prophecies, etc. Thought 
and grammatical analysis of some poem, with pen-pictures in prose 
taken from the same. 

Book-Keeping — Bryant's Common-School. 

Science.— Natural Philosophy. Levers, motion, specific gravity, 
heat. (All Illustrative.) 

Arithmetic. — Review. 

Latin, German. (Optional.) 



54 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Intermediate Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — Third reader. Study of the long and the short vowels; 
their mode of representation (Webster). All new words pronounced in 
the class when the lesson is assigned. Natural expression of thought. 
Pupil reads to himself before reading aloud. Choice Selections 
memorized. 

Spelling. — Careful attention given to Spelling in connection with 
Reading and Language. 

Language. — Powell's How to Talk, supplemented by seeing and 
talking-exercises from objects. Some written work (with pencils) in the 
class. Pains taken to secure systematic and connected thought. Neat- 
ness. 

Geography.— Distance. Scale. Map representation. Sketching. 
Molding. 

Arithmetic. — Exercises in rapid addition, subtraction, multiplica- 
tion and division. Thorough intellectual drill on oral work. Prompt- 
ness. Problems in U. S. Money, made and performed by the pupils. 

Writing. — Daily practice in Writing or Drawing. Special atten- 
tion given to position and movement. 



SECOND TERM. 



Reading.— Work of previous term continued. Study of diphthongs 
and consonants. Phonic Analysis. The children relate the story of the 
lesson. Proof required that the pupil understands, before he is asked 
to read aloud. He is led to glance from the book when within a few 
words of the close of sentences or paragraphs. 

Spelling. — As in previous grade. Copying paragraphs from the 
[leader. 

LANGUAGE. — Work of first term continued. Children encouraged 
to talk freely of what they have seen, and to relate their own experience. 
(The teacher must be a good listener.) The children helped to right 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 55 

habits of thinking. Correct forms, whether written or spoken, to be 
strongly emphasized; false forms, even when under criticism, to be 
rarely repeated. Pupils led to give full description of objects. (Few 
questions.) 

Geography. — The continents and their relative positions. Study of 
a globe. Work on natural boundaries. 

Arithmetic. — Drill work, oral and written, continued. Fractions 
— illustrated by the use of money, dry measure, counters, sticks, or 
lines. No guessing allowed ; that is, no opportunity given for it. 

Drawing or Writing. — Work of the previous term continued. In 
writing, more attention given to form. 



THIRD TERM. 

Reading. — Third Reader. Sight Reading. Attention given to the 
meaning of new words. The pupil's acquaintance with words shown by 
his using them in sentences. The pupils use their own language in the 
explanation of sentences or paragraphs. 

Spelling. — By sound and letter. Silent letters noted. Chiefly 
copying, as in previous grade. 

Language.— How to Talk, supplemented by work in Natural 
Science, with mounted specimens of birds, quadrupeds, and insects. 

Geography. — The pupil's notions of agriculture and commerce 
extended. Illinois. Chicago. Sketching. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Intellectual. Accuracy, neatness, and 
promptness. Pupils required to make problems. Drill. 

Writing. — Daily practice. Much attention given to form and neat- 
ness in all written work. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading. — Fourth Reader, with occasional lessons from supple- 
mentary books and papers. Attention to suggestions made in reference 
to the work of the preceding grades. More frequent use of the Dic- 
tionary. 

Spelling. — Written — Important words from the Reader, and se- 
lected words from a "word-book " used in the grade. 

Language. — ^Finish How to Talk, with much supplementary 
work. 

The language hour given wholly to Botany during the spring term. 
Familiar conversations, under the direction of the teacher, upon the 



56 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

nature, growth, and kind of plaDts. Each pupil keeps a careful record 
of his own observations on plant life. Note-books examined by the 
teacher and afterward corrected by the pupil. 

Geography. — Relief, climate, productions. Tracing and sketching 
of the different groups of the United States. Descriptive Geography of 
the same. Judicious use of Gazetteer and other reference books. The 
work made interesting by correct mental pictures. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Intellectual.— Oral and written work. 
Pupils taught to illustrate and to prove, by means of lines and objects. 
Logical analysis required, and care taken to make the work a valuable 
discipline. 

Writing — Drawing or Writing suited to the grade. Pains taken 
to see that the pupils form right habits of position and movement. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 57 



Primary Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 



Reading. — Sentence Method employed. Lessons in script from the 
blackboard, during the first half of the year; the first part of several 
First Readers mastered during the last five months. 

I. A list of all words and sentences given is kept by the teacher. 
Constant review of these words in new stories. 

II. The children presented with connected thought, as soon as 
possible. Care taken that the stories are fresh, wholesome, and enter- 
taining. 

• 
Spelling. — Connected with Reading and Language. Much copy. 

ing of perfect forms of words and sentences. Children guarded against 

false spelling. 

Phonics. — I. Ear-Culture. The teacher spells, by sound, any 
word within the vocabulary of the children. The ear trained until 
instant recognition of the wor<i follows. 

II. Imitation by the children. 

III. Powers of the consonants taught. 

IV. Vowels begun. 

Writing. — Object lessons given to introduce the different kinds of 
lines. Analysis of the small letters. The various combinations of let- 
ters taught. Capital letters introduced as needed, but not analyzed. 

Language. — I. First Term. — Oral work. Freedom of expression 
is sought. Lessons involving Narration, Description, and Invention are 
given. Stories, objects, and pictures are used as bases for talks. The 
children trained to see. to think, and to say logically. 

II. Dictation lessons given, at least once a week, during tiie third 
term. 

III. Much copying of perfect English from the Reader. 

Number. — Concrete Number taught through 10. 

I. Figures and signs taught after the first term. 

II. Measures. — Pints, quarts, gallons taught with grocers' measures. 



58 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVEKSITY. 

Drawing. — Constructive Exercises. I. a. Paper-folding, b. Pat- 
terns made with straight lines, sticks of colored card-board being used. 

II. Patterns made with sticks, square, and triangles. 

III. All patterns tran ferred to paper. 

IV. Drawing of straight-line objects. 

V. Clay Molding once a week. 



SECOND YEAR. 

Reading. — Four First Readers mastered, a Children to group 
words rapidly, b. They tell the story; also, express their conception 
by drawing. 

Written Spelling — Drill given in all studies. Daily copying of 
a part of the reading-lesson. 

Writing. — Capital letters begun. 

Language. — First year's oral work continued ; written work greatly 
extended. Stories, together with connected lessons in Zoology and 
Botany furnish material for compositions. Dictation lessons continued . 

Number. — I. First year's work reviewed. 

II. Each number through 20 mastered. (The results do not exceed 
20 ) Much drill in applying the fundamental processes of arithmetic to 
each of these numbers— instantaneous results required. 

III. " Place value " of figures taught, with objects. Children 
taught to recognize money and to make change; also, to write dollars 
and cents. 

IV. The measures previously learned, reviewed ; children also 
taught feet, yards, and pounds 

V. Wentworth and Reed's First Steps in Number begin the third 
term. 

Drawing. — I. Patterns made with card-board or paper, cut into 
curvilinear forms. These transferred to paper. 

II. Drawing from objects continued. 

III. Drawing Book No. I.— Industrial Drawing. 

IV. Work in water colors begun. 

V. Clay Molding. 



THIRD YEAR. 



READING — Four Second Readers completed; much supplementary 
and Bight reading. Fresh papers and magazines are constantly accessi- 
ble, to the children. Vowel sounds completed. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 59 

Writing. — Capital letters completed and reviewed during the 
year. 

Language. — Lessons in Zoology, Botany, and Biography furnish the 
material for written composition. Dictation and copying continued 

Number. — Number learned through 100. Wentworth and Reed's 
First Steps in Number continued. Much oral work illustrating lessons 
in the book. Measures previously given, reviewed with problems. Dry 
Measure learned. 

Geography.— (Lessons in Direction, Place, and Form have been 
given in the the Language and Art Work during the first and second 
years.) I. A map of the school-room drawn by the children, a. Chil- 
dren taught what a map is. b. Meaning of a scale of a map taught, and 
a scale agreed upon. c. Direction on a map taught, d. Drawing of 
objects in the school-room in this map. 

II. Lessons upon the following topics : Normal ; farms surround- 
ing; imaginary trips to neighboring towns; McLean County studied and 
drawn; trips to Chicago and St. Louis taken in imaginaiton. 

Drawing. — I. Work in curves reviewed. 

II. Much drawing from objects. 

III. Drawing Book No. 2. 

IV. Work in water colors continued. 

V. Clay Molding. 



GENERAL LESSONS. 
Calisthenics, Music, Poetry Botany, Zoology. 



no 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Additional Information 



Thorough Discipline will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understand- 
ing should exist between the President and those with whom the 
students board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their 
rooms. 

Board, in good families, costs from $3.00 to $4.00 a week, exclusive 
of fuel, lights, and washing; when the fuel and lights are furnished the 
charge is a little more. 

The<expense of board is reduced about one-half by boarding in 
clubs, and by self-boarding. Rooms can be secured at reasonable rent 
in the village. 

The following may be considered a near approximation to the 
necessary expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, apparel } 
traveling, and board in vacation : 

Board, 39 weeks - - - from $78 00 to $156 00 



Washing, 

Books and Stationery, 



15 00 to 



00 



10 00 to 15 00 



Total, $103 00 to $190 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 
pledge to become teachers in Illinois 

Students are advised to bring with them such books as they may 
have, but not to purchase others until they arrive at the University. 
Students arriving on the I. C. and C. & A. railroads should come to 
Normal station ; those arriving by other roads can reach Normal from 
Bloomington by street-cars. In no case is the hiring of a carriage 
necessary. 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 
the ordinary purposes of illustration. 

The University Library is choice in character, and contains about 
2,500 voiunms of valuable standard books Additions are made to it 
from time to time. It is especially full of works on Pedagogy. 

The Diploma of the University is conferred upon all who credit- 
ably complete its full course of study. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 61 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one 
year's work, and another for that of two years. 



There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphia!! and the 
Wrightonian, each of which has a well-selected library. 



The Museum and the room for Microscopic work are in the Uni 
versity building, and to these the students of the University have access 
under suitable restrictions. 



The Special Summer Term for Teachers has been discontinued for 
the present. 



N. B — The statements made in this Catalogue are to be interpreted 

literally. 



62 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Alumni Register, 

1887-8. 



CLASS OF 1860. 

1. Sarah M. (Dunn) Strickler, Media, Pa. 4 years. 

2. Elizabeth J. (Mitchell) Christian, Bloomington, 111. 4 years. 

6. Frances A. (Peterson)|Gastman . Died February 27, 1863. 2% 
years. 

4. Mary F. (Washburn) Hull. Died August 10, 1882. 1% years. 

5. Enoch A. Gastman, Superintendent City Schools, Decatur, 111. 28 

years. 

6. Peter Harper, 1 year. Died May 30, 1887. 

7. Silas Hayes, Farmington, 111. 8 years. 

8. Joseph G. Howell. Killed at Fort Donelson. 1 year. 

9. John Hull, Carbondale, 111. Professor of Mathematics, Southern 

Illinois State Normal University. 23 years. 

10. Edwin Philbrook, Decatur, 111. 20 years. 

CLASS OF 1861. 

11. Sophie (Crist) Gill. Died November, 1863. 1% years. 

12. Amanda O. Noyes. Died February 7, 1864. 2 years 

13. John H. Burnham, Bloomington, 111. 1 year. 

14. Harvey J. Dutton, El Dorado Springs, Mo. 9 years. 

15. Aaron ^Gove, Denver, Col. Superintendent City Schools. 21 

years. 

16. Moses I. Morgan, Brecksville, Ohio. 1 year. 

17. Henry B. Norton, San Jose, Cal. Died June 22, 1885. 20 years. 

18. Peleg R. Walker, Rockford, 111, Superintendent City Schools. 

23 years. 

CLASS OF 1862. 

10. Sarah E. Beers, Canton, 111. 20 years. 

20. Elizabeth Carleton, Algona, Iowa. 22 years. 

21. Helen F. (Grennell) Guild, Fort Wayne, Ind. 14 years. 

22. Esther M. (Sprague) Legg, 230 Fulton St., Chicago. 19 years. 

Notk— The numbers at the, right indicate the numbers of years 
of educational work done Hinctt graduation. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 63 

23. Emma (Tremble) Bangs, Hillsboro, 111. 5 years. 

24. Lorenzo D Bcvee, Chetopa, Kan. 3 years. 

25. James F. Ridlon, Gardner, Kan. 7% years. 

26. Logan II. Roots, Little Rock, Ark. 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1863. 

27. Mary A. Fuller Died April, 1881. 10 years. 

28. Sarah F. (Gove) Baldwin, Peoria, 111. 3 years. 

29. Abbie (Reynolds) Wilcox. 2 j^ears. 

30. Sarah Hackett Stevenson, 289 Erie St., Chicago. Physician and 

Professor in Woman's College. 13 years. 

31. W. Dennis Hall, 340 North State street, Chicago. 12 years. 

32. Ebenezer D. Harris, Lincoln, Neb. 10 years. 

33. John H. Thompson. Died 1869. 3% years. 

CLASS OF 1864. 

34. Harriet E. Dunn, State Normal School, Los Angeles, Cal. 23 years. 

35. Anna (Grennell) Hatfield, 218 Flournoy street, Chicago. 3 years. 

36. Edith T. (Johnson) Morley, 1524 8th ave., N. Minneapolis, Minn. 

6 years. 

37. Isabella Moore. 15 years. Died Jan. 14, 1888. 

38. Harriet E. Stewart. 

39. George Colvin, Los Angeles, Cal. 16 years. 

40. Lyman B. Kellogg, Emporia, Kansas. 7 years. 

41. Philo A. Marsh. 1 year. Died April 5, 1887. 

CLASS OF 1865. 

42. Olinda M. (Johnson) Nicholas, 198 Walnut street, Aurora, 111. 3}4 

years. 

43. Almenia C. Jones, Canton, 111. i9 years. 

44. Lucinda J. (Stanard) Johnson, Winfield, Kan. 9 years. 

45. Bandusia Wakefield, Sioux City, Iowa. 12 years. 

46. Thomas J. Burrill, Champaign, 111. Professor of Horticulture, 

Industrial University. 23 years. 

47. John W. Cook, Normal, 111. Professor of Mathematics, Illinois 

State Normal University. 23 years. 

48. William Florin, Altamont, 111. 14 years. 

49. David M. Fulwiler, Chicago, 111. 5 years. 

50. Oscar F. McKim,Fort Madison, Iowa. 19 years. 

51 Adolph A. Suppiger, Edwardsville, 111. County Superintendent of 

Schools. 16% years. 

52 Melancthon Wakefield, Cherokee, Iowa. 3% years. 

CLASS OF 1866. 

53. Harriett M. (Case) Morrow, Tonganoxie, Kansas. 12% years 
54 Martha Foster, Maquon, 111. 16 years. 



64 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



55. Harriett A. Fyffe, Hastings, Neb. 8 years. 

56. Margaret (McCambridge) Hurd, Denver, Col. 1 year. 

57. Mary E. Pearce, Normal, 111. 17 years. 

58. Alice (Piper) Blackburn, San Buena Ventura, Cal. 6 years. 

59. Helen M. (Plato) Wilbur, 25G Ontario street, Chicago. 14 years. 

60. Sarah E. Raymond, Bloomington, 111., Superintendent City Schools- 

22 years. 

61. Olive A. (Rider) Cotton, 193 S. Wood st, Chicago, 111. 1% years. 

62. Julia E. (Stanard) Frost, Atlantic, Iowa. 14 years. 

63. Nelson Case, Oswego, Kan. l.'year. 

64. Philo A. Clark, Madison, Neb. 4 years. 
.65. John Ellis, Beatrice, Neb. 7 years. 

66. Joseph Hunter. Died April 17, 1880. 2 years. 

67. Richard Porter, Salina, Kan. 5 years. 



CLASS OF 1867. 

68. Emily C. (Chandler) Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. 2 years. 

69. Emily H. (Cotton) Collins, Quincy, 111. 9 years. 

70. Nellie Forman, care Wm. C. Forman, office N. T. Sun, N. Y. 6 

years. 
Mary W. French, Decatur, 111. Assistant in High School. 20 

years. 
Eurania G. (Gorton) Hanna, Aurora, 111. 7 years. 
Mary R. Gorton. Died November 15, 1878. 11 years. 
Mary (Pennell) Barber, 3715 Langley avenue, Chicago. 4 years. 
Onias C. Barber, Effingham, 111. 3 years. 

76. John R. Edwards. Died April, 1871. 2^ years. 

77. George S. Hinman, Los Angeles, Cal. 5 years. 
Cyrus W. Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. Teacher in \Earlham College. 

20 years. 
Fred J. Seybold, Boston, Mass. 
James S. Stevenson, 3127 Sheridan avenue, St. Louis. Principal 

Clay School. 21 years. 



CLASS OF 1868. 

81. Ruth E. (Baker) Scarritt, Kansas City, Mo. 5% years. 

82. Ann E. Bullock, Toniea, 111. 4 years. 

^•i Jemima S. Burson, Richmond, Ind. 5% years. 

84 Lydia A. Burson, Richmond, Ind. 5% years. 

85. Etta S. (Dimbar))KelS0, Longniont, Col. 6 years. 

80. Anna C. Gates, Principal Gravois School, St. Louis. 20 years. 

87. Grace s. Burard, Henry, 111. 20 years. 

88. Lucia (Kingsley) Manning, Peru, Ind. 7 years. 

89 Eliza A. (Pratt) Kean, Rogers Park, 111. ?>% years. 

90. Emma T (Robinson) Kleckner, Sioux City, Iowa. 2 1-5 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 65 

91. Mary J. (Smith) Bogardus, Springfield, 111. 1% years. 

92. Cornelia Valentine. Died June 20, 1877. 8 years. 

93. Elrna Valentine. Died April 14, 1871. 2% years. 

94. Clara E. Watts. Died June 4, 1884. 4 years. 

95. Stephen Bogardus, Springfield, 111. Proprietor Business College 

20 years. 

96. William A. McBane, Metropolis, 111. 3 years. 

97. Henry McCormick, Normal. 111. Professor of Geography and His- 

tory, Illinois State Normal University. 20 years. 

98. Jacob R. Rightsell, Little Rock, Ark. Superintendent City 

Schools. 20 years. 

99. William Russell, Webster, Incl. 19 years. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

100. Lizzie S. Alden, Sedgwick, Kan. 18 years. 

101. Melissa (Benton) Overman, Chicopee, Mass. 3 L 3 years. 

102. Ella K. Briggs, Training School, Freeport, 111. 17 years. 

103. Lucretia (Davis) Ramsey. Died . 2 years. 

104. Jane (Pennell) Carter, Rankin, 111. 5% years. 

105. Maria L. (Sykes) Nichols, Kewanee, 111. 9 years. 

106. Helen (Wadleigh) Willis, Meadville, Mo. 3 years. 

107. Ben C. Allensworth, Pekin, III. 14 years. 

108. Alfred C. Cotton, Physician, 198 S. Wood street, Chicago, 111. 6 

years. 

109. Charles H. Crandell. 17 years. 

110. Hugh R. Edwards, Lincoln, Neb. 15 years. 

111. William R. Edwards, Minneapolis, Minn. 7 years. 

112. James W. Hayes, Urbana, 111. Principal Public Schools. 18 years. 

113. Charles Howard. 

114. Isaac F. Kleckner, Sioux City, Iowa. 4 years. 

115. George G. Manning, Peru, Ind., Superintendent City Schools. 19 

years. 

116. George W. Mason. Died Oct. 8, 1887. 8 years. 

117. Charles W. Moore, Storm Lake, Iowa. 11 years. 

118. Christopher D. Morey, Physician, Aurora, 111. 5 years. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

119. Louisa C. (Allen) Gregory, London, Eng. 9 years. 

120. Barbara Denning, Rosario Santa Fe, Argentine Republic, S. A. 14 

years. 

121. Alice Emmons. Died October 2, 1871. 2 months. 

122. Cara E. Higby, Chicago. Assistant in West Division High School. 

18 years. 

123. Emma (Howard) Gardner, Orange, Cal. 4 years. 

124. Margaret E. (Hunter) Regan, Morris, 111. 4 years. 



60 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

125. Maria L. (Kimberly) Perry, 164 Canfield street, Detroit, Mich. 3 

years. 

126. Mary D. LeBaron, Oneida, 111. 10 years. 

127. Letitia (Mason) Quine, 3160 Indiana avenue. Chicago. 1 year. 

128. Adella (Nance) Shilton, Kewanee, 111. 3% years. 

129. Adelaide V. Rutherford, Girard, 111. 4 years. 

130. Fannie (Smith) Cole, 1951 Calumet avenue, Chicago. 7 years. 

131. Armada (Thomas) Bevan, Atlanta, 111. 7 years. 

132. Marian (Weed) Martin, New York. 2 years. 

133. Ben W. Baker, Clergyman, Normal, 111. 4 years. 

134. Joseph Carter, Rankin, 111. 12 years. 

135. Robert A. Childs, Lawyer, Hinsdale, 111. 3 years. 

136. James VV. Dewell, Waverly, 111. 16 years. 

137. R. Arthur Edwards, Banker, Peru, Ind. 8 years. 

138. Samuel W. Garman, Cambridge, Mass. Assistant in Agassiz's 

Museum since 1873. 2 years. 

139. John W. Gibson, Decatur, 111. Principal High School. 16 years. 

140. Ben Hunter, St. Louis, Mo. 1 year. 

141. John W. Lummis, Pleasant Hill, Mo. 5 years. 

142. John H. Parr, Clergyman, 63 Powell avenue, Chicago, 111. 6 

years. 

143. Levi T. Regan, Morris, 111. Superintendent City Schools. 18 

years. 

144. Wade 11. Richardson, 529 Frederick street, Milwaukee, Wis. 12 

years. 

145. John W. Smith, Denver, Col. Principal Ward School. 13 years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

146. Charlotte C. (Blake) Myers, Streator, 111. 1 1 years. 

147. Isabella S. (Huston) Tabor. 3 years. 

148. Julia E. Kennedy, Assistant Training Teacher, Illinois State Nor 

ma] University. 15 years. 

149. Harriet E. (Kern) Walker, 828 Fifth street, Des Moines, la, 5 

years. 

150. Celestia M. Mann. 

151. Francis I. Moroney, Omaha, Neb. 15 years. 

152. Francis L. (Rawlings) Cunningham, Sheffield, 111. 3 years. 

153. Isabel (Rugg) Reed, Los Angeles, Cal. 3 years. 

1^1. Francis (Shaver) Thompson, 146 Thirty- Seventh street, Chicago, 111. 
m years. 

155. Emma G. Strain, Louisville, Ky. 7 years. 

156. Francis (Weyand) Latham, Osman, 111 1 year. 

157. William C. Griffith, 415 Broadway, Indianapolis, Ind. 5 years 

158. Henry F. Holcomb. Died October, 1871. 
L50 Andrew T. Lewis, Urbana, 111. 8 years. 

100. T. A. il Norman, Martinsville, III. 10 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 67 



161. Edgar D. Plummer, Hey worth, 111. 1 year. 

162. James O. Polhenms. Died August, 1879. 3^ years. 

163. James R. Richardson, Salem, 111. 15 years. 

164. R. Morris Waterman. Died October, 1871. 

165. John X. Wilson, Carrington, Dak. 9 years. 

166. John P. Yoder, Marseilles, 111. Principal Public Schools. 16 years* 

CLASS OF 1872. 

167. Anna G. Bowen, 78 Aberdeen street, Chicago. i% years. 

168. Martha Flemming, Memphis, Tenn. 16 years. 

169. Lenore Franklin, Rockford, 111. 15 years. 

170. Mary C. Furry, Sterling, 111. 15 years. 

171. Clara (Gaston) Forbes, Champaign, 111. 1 year. 

172. Anna M. Gladding. Died March, 1882. 4 years. 

173. Rachel M. Hickey, M.D. Cook County Hospital, Chicago. 8 years. 

174. Sarah C. Hunter, Englewood, 111. 15^ years. 

175. Alza (Karr) Blount, Macomb, 111. 3 years. 

176. Martha G. Knight, Corning, Iowa. 13 years. 

177. Julia F. (Mason) Parkinson. Died August 6, 1879. 3^ years. 

178. Emma A. Monroe, Englewood, 111. 13 years- 

179. Julia (Moore) Byerly, Quincy, 111. 6 months. 

180. Mary V. Osburn, 2800 Gamble street, St. Louis. Normal School. 

14 years. 

181. Flora Pennell. Preceptress in Illinois State Normal University. 

14 years. 

182. Alice B. Phillips, 88 Fort Greene Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 3 years. 

183. Louise Ray, 225 5th street, Portland, Oregon. 10 years. 

184. Alpha Stuart, Normal, 111. Teaching in Bloomington. 15 years. 

185. Gertrude (Town) Beggs. Died May 15, 1888. 11 years. 

186. Edith (Ward) Roach, Watsonville, Cal. 10 years. 

187. Edwin F. Bacon, Hasbrouck Institute, Jersey City, N. J. 13 

years. 

188. Robert H. Beggs, Denver, Col. Principal Ward School. 15 years. 

189. George Blount, Macomb, 111. 16 years. 

190. James M. Greeley. Died 1883. 

191. Frank W. Hullinger, Clergyman, Windsor, Mo. 5 years. 

192. Elisha W. Livingston, Caledonia Station, 111. 6 years. 

193. Thomas L. McGrath, Lawyer, Mattoon, 111. 3 years. 

194. Charles D. Mariner, Puincipal Public Schools, Jackson, Minn. 14 

years. 

195. Samuel W. Paisley. Died February 3, 1878. 5 years. 

196. Frank E. Richey, Lawyer, 506 Olive street, St. Louis. 3 years. 

197. Espy L. Smith, 133 South Clark street, Chicago. 7 years. 

198. John H. Stickney, Knoxville, 111. Principal Public Schools. 16 

years. 

199. William R. Wallace. Died 1876. 2 vears. 



08 ILLINOIS^NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

200. James M. Wilson, HastiDgs, Neb. 11 years. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

201. Lura (Bullock) Elliot, Gilman, 111 '6% years. 

202. Mary M. Cox, 228 Capp street, San Francisco, Cal. 11 years. 
20;5. Ellen S. Edwards, Springfield, 111. 4 years. 

204. Ida L. Foss, Decatur, 111. 14 years. 

205. Mary L. (Hawley) Richardson, Milwaukee, Wis. ($% years. 

206. H. Amelia Kellogg, 37 Oak avenue, Chicago, 111. Mosely School. 

123^ years. 

207. L. Efiie Peter, Jewell City, Kan. 10 years. 

208. Anna V. (Sutherland) Brown, Holder, 111. 1% years. 

209. May I. Thomas, Atlanta, 111. 9 years. 

210. Emma (Warne) Hall, Sycamore, 111. %% years. 

211. L. P. Brigham. 6 years. 

212. Charles DeGarmo, Prof, of Modern Languages, Illinois State Nor- 

mal University, Normal, 111. 12 years. 

213. Jasper T. Hayes, Alcott, Kan. 10 years. 

214. Hon. Erneis R. E. Kimbrough, Danville, 111. 1 year. 

215. George M. LeCrone, Effingham, 111. 1% year. 

216. Walter C. Lockwood, Los Angeles, Cal. Paid tuition in full after 

graduation. 6 months. 

217. Dewitt C. Roberts, Denver, Colo, ll*^ years. 

218. Arthur Shores, Minneapolis, Minn. 3 years. 

219. John B. Stoutemyer, Bloomington, 111. 13% months. 

220. Felix B. Tait, Decatur, 111. 1 year. 

221. J. Lawson Wright, Freeport, 111. 10 years. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

222. Emily Alden, Shenandoah, Iowa. 8 years. 

223. Lida (Brown) McMurry, Normal, 111. 8 years. 

224. Eunice Corwine, Lincoln, 111. 13 years. 

225. S. Alice Ju<1<1, Ottawa, 111. 14 years. 

220. Sarah M. (Littlefield) Simmes, Beardstown, 111. 5 years. 
227. Mary (McWilliams) Burford, Fanner City, 111. 4 years. 
!J2s. ML. Ella Morgan, 28 Grant Place, N. W., Washington, D. C. 14 

years. 
229. Elizabeth (Peers) Lockwood, Los Angeles, Cal. Paid tuition after 

graduation. 

280. Emma (Stewart) Brown. Died August 1, ihso. 4 years. 

281. Maggie (Woodruff) Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. 2 years. 
2:52. I. Eddy Brown, Secretary V. M. C. A., Chicago. 6 years. 

2'.','.',. Francie W Conrad, Superintendent of Schools, Santa Barbara, Cal. 

My 

:.':;i John N Dewell, Ogden, 111. 7 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 69 

235. David S. Elliott, Belleville, 111. Principal Bunsen School. 11 

years. 

236. William A. Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. Teacher in High School. 

11 years. 

237. Thomas E. Jones, Hillsdale, Kan. 9 years. 

238. William P. McMurry, Normal, 111. X% years. 

239. Elinzer M. Prindle, Grainfield, Kan. 5 years. 

240. Carlton H Rew, Waco, Texas. $% years. 

241. William J. Simpson, Sigel, 111. 3 years. 

242. Harry A. Smith, Clergyman, Fort Madison, Iowa. 4 years. 

243. J. N. Wilkinson, Emporia, Kan. Teacher in State Normal School. 

14 years. 

CLASS OF 1875. 

244. Margarita (McCullough) Sanders, Ottawa. 8 years. 

245. Josephine McHugh, Galena, 111. 13 years. 

246. Florence Ohr, Peoria, 111. 13 years. 

247. Henrietta Watkins, Normal, 111. 2^ years. 

248. Mary A. Watkins, Normal, 111. 8 months. 

249. David Ayres, 734 Forty-Third street, Chicago, 111. 5 years. 

250. Robert L. Barton, Peru, 111. Superintendent City Schools. 12 

years. 

251. Albert D. Beckhart, Clergyman, Scandia, Kan. 4 years. 

252. Lewis O. Bryan, Van Buren, Ark. 4 years. 

253. W. T. Crow, Cotton Hill, 111. 

254. James Ellis, Welsh, La. 7 years. 

255. Judd M. Fisk, Alta, Iowa. 6 years. 

256. Justin L. Hartwell, Washington, 111. Principal Public School. 

11^ years. 

257. Josiah P. Hodge, Golconda, 111. % year. 

258. U. Clay McHugh. Died July 11, 1878. 1^ years. 

259. W. S. Mills, 352 Clifton Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Principal Schoo 

No. 49. 6 years. 

260. James N. Mosher, Kirwin, Kan. Principal Public Schools. 11 

years. 

261. John L. Shearer, Napa City, Cal. Principal Public Schools. 13 

years. 

262. Benjamin F. Stocks, Garden City, Kan. 9 years. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

263. Mary L. (Bass) Wallace, Sandwich, 111. 9 years. 
264 Louisa C. Larrick. Died 1885. 6 years. 

265. Amanda M Pusey. 7 years. 

266. George H. Beatty, Greenfield, Iowa. Principal Public Schools. 10 

years. 

267. Daniel S. Buterbaugh, Elsinore, Cal. 9 years. 



70 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

268. William H. Chain uerlin, Pontiac, 111. Principal Public Schools. 

11 years. 

269. A. M. Crawford, Helena, Mon. 2 years. 

270. George W. Dinsmore. Died 1882. 2 years. 

271. Lewis C. Dougherty, Blooruington, 111. Principal Preparatory De- 

partment Illinois Wesleyan University, 11 years. 

272. J. Calvin Hanna, Columbus, O. High School. 8% years. 

273. Benjamin S. Hedges. Died 1876. 

274. Charles L. Howard, Helena, Montana. Superintendent Public 

Schools. 11 years. 

275. John T. Johnston, Santa Barbara, Cal. 9% years. 

276. Claudius B. Kinyon, Physician, Rock Island. 

277. Joseph F. Lyon. 8 years 

278. Truman B. Mosher, Cherokee, Kan. Principal Public Schools. 

12 years. 

279. Dewitt C. Tyler, Physician, Clifton, Kan. 3 years. 

280. Leroy B. Wood, Piano, 111. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

281. Mary A. Anderson, 516 Canada street, St. Paul, Minn. 11 years. 

282. Agnes E. Ball, 15 Center avenue, Chicago. Washington School. 

11 years. 

283. Emma E. Corbett, Normal, 111. 11 years. 

284. Nettie (Cox) Smith, Chenoa, 111. 3 years. 

285. Adeline M. Goodrich, Yellow Creek, 111. 

286. Anna L. (Martin) Ayres, 734 Forty-third street, Chicago. 3 years. 

287. Selina M. (Regan) Hunter, Frankfort Station, 111. 5 years. 

288. Laura A. Varner, Healdsburg, Cal. 9 years. 

289. Wilmis (Varner) Metzger, Sata Barbara, Cal. 4 years. 

290. Emily Wing, Jacksonville, 111. 8 years. 

291. Levi D. Berkstresser, Buda, 111. 

292. W. I. Berkstresser, Clergyman, Mt. Carroll, 111. 1 year. 

293. Richard (I. Bevan, Atlanta, 111. 2% years. 

294. Edwin R. Faulkner, Frankfort, Kan. 5^ years. 

295. Hiram R. Fowler, Cave-in-Rock, 111. 6 year?. 

296. Frank B. Harcourt, No. 7, West Fourteenth st., New York. 2 years 

297. George L. Hoffman, Lawyer, Mt. Carroll, 111. 

298. Albert Snare, County Superintendent of Schools, Kearney, Neb. 10 

years. 

299. Levi Spencer, Oronogo, Mo. 5 years. 

300. lid win R. Swett, Lawyer, Room 40, 84 Washington St., Chicago. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

301. Mary M. (Baird) Burger, Wyinore, Neb. 8 years. 
802. P. Evangeline (Caudy) Mitchell, Areola, 111. 1 year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 71 

303. Jessie (Dexter) Wilde, Sublette, 111. 1 year. 

304. Eugenia (Faulkner) Williams, Frankfort, Kan. 9 years. 

305. Flora M. Fuller, Huron, Dak. 3 years. 

306. Sarah C. Martin, Wenona, 111. 

307.* Ida (Philbrick) Gaston. Died July 2, 1888. 

308. Frances Preston. Died May 3, 1882. 4 years. 

309. Florence A. Richardson. Died May 5. 1882 4 years. 

310. Helen L. Wykoff, 1216 N. 26th street, Omaha, Neb. 10 years. 

311. Osci J. Baiuum, Olney, 111. Principal Public Schools. 10 years. 

312. John T. Bowles, Decatur, 111. Principal Ward Schools 8 years. 

313. Oliver P. Burger, Wymore, Neb. 4 years. 

314. Gilbert A. Burgess, Decatur, 111. 8 years. 

315. A. C Butler, Beardstown, 111. Principal Public Schools 10 years. 

316. Andrew W. Elder, Denver, Colo. Priucipal Ward School %% 

years. 

317. Willis C. Glidden, Physician, Beloit, Kan. Taught three years 

during course. 

318. C. G. Laybourn, Minneapolis, Minn. 2 years. 

319. Edwin H. Rishel, Superintendent Normal Labor School for Colored 

Children of Creek Nation, Muskogee, Indian Territory. 7 years. 

320. William N. Spencer, Carterville, Mo. 5 years. 

321. George I. Talbot, DeKalb, 111. County Superintendent 10 years. 

CLASS OF 1879. 

322. S. Annette Bowman, Normal, 111. Teacher in Illinois State Nor- 

mal University. 9 years. 

323. Amanda M. Crawford, Bloomington, 111. 3 years. 

324. Mary S. (Cummings) Kirk, Assumption, 111. 1 year. 

325. Daisy (Hubbard) Carlock, Hudson, 111. 5 years. 

326. Harriet E. Morse, Rock ford, 111. 9 years. 

327. Nettie (Porter) Powers, Omaha, Neb. 2 years. 

328. Lizzie (Ross) Cook, 143 Racine avenue, Chicago, 111. 6 years. 

329. Julia (Scott) Hunting, Berea, Ky. 3 years. 

330. Emily A. (Sherman) Boyer, Champaign, 111. 2 years. 

331. Jennie L. Wood, Principal Public Schools, Reynolds, Neb. 9 years. 

332. E. R. Boyer, Champaign, 111. 9 years. 

333. Charles R. Cross, Principal Public Schools, Leland, 111. 9 years. 

334. Silas Y. Gillan, Milwaukee, Wis. Teacher in State Normal School. 

9 years. 

335. Horace E. Powers, Omaha, Neb. 

336. William C. Rumsey, Stockton, Cal. Principal Business College. 

6 years. 

CLASS OF 1880. 

337. Elizabeth Baumgardner, Training Teacher, Springfied, 111. 7 years 

338. Helen M. (Baxter) Brakefield, Griggsville, 111. 2 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



339. Lillie M. (Brown) Faircbild, Berea, Ky. 2 years. 
340 May (Hewett) Reeder, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

341. Helen F. (Moore) Sanders, Aiberquerque, N. M. 4 years. 

342. Isabel Overman, Los Angeles, Cal. 7 years. 

343. Mary E. (Parker) Bixby, McPherson, Kan. 3 years. 

344. Grace N. Weeks, Orlando. Fla. 1 year. 

345. James W. Adams. Formal, 111. A% years. 

346. Andrew L. Anderson, Virginia, 111. 5 years. 

347. Alpheus E. Dillon, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

348. James M. Harper, Conway Springs, Kansas. 4 years. 

349. Woodman R. Marriett, Capron, 111. 3 years. 

350. Carleton E. Webster, Dixon, 111. Principal Public Schools. 8 

years. 

351. Edgar Wyatt, Newberry, Kan. 3 years. 

CLASS OF 1881. 

352. Sarah A. Anderson, Virginia, 111. $% years. 

353. Clara A. W. Bowles, Decatur, 111. 7 years. 

354. Mary R. (Gaston) Tear, Chicago, 111. 4 years. 

355. Addie (Gillan) Estee, Milwaukee, Wis. 2 years. 
35G. Mary J. Gillan, Danville, 111. 7 years. 

357. Belle Hobbs, Decatur, 111. 7 years. 

358. Anna P. Knight, Normal, 111. % year. 
259. Helen Middlekauff, Rockford, 111. 

360. Celia S. Mills, Normal, 111. 3 years. 

361. Carrie Rich, Alton, 111. 5*4 years. 

362. Mary A Springer, Dakota. [% years. 

363. Lizzie P. Swan, Assistant State Normal University. 6 years. 

364. William H. Bean, Macon, 111. 1 year. 

365. Isaac L. Betzer, Stockton, Kansas. 5 years. 

366. Elmer E. Brown, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

'>\ years. 

367. James B. Estee, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 1 year 

368. (J. Prank Miner, Edwardsville, 111. 7 years. 

369. Wendell F. Puckett, Wichita, Kan. 

:;70. Edward Shannon, Payson, 111, Principal Schools. 7 years. 

371. Elmer E. Shinkle. Died August, 1881. 

372. John II. Tear. Chicago, Illinois. Principal Humboldt School. 8 

years. 
878. VathanT. Veatch, Rushville, 111. Principal Schools. 7 years. 
371. Charlefl Walter, Alton, 111. 4 years. 

CLASS OF 1882. 

375. Mattie V. (Bean) Garwood, Akron, Colo. 8 years. 
B76. Hatilda Glanville. Died \HH'.l. 1 year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 73 

377. Camilla Jenkins, Butler, 111. 5 years. 

378. Lida A. Kelly, Dwight, 111. 6 years. 

379. Cora Lurton, 163 Dearborn Ave., Chicago. 3 years. 

380. Mattie B. Maxwell, Perry, Iowa. 5 years. 

381. Lillian W. (Pillsbury) Gates, Chicago, 111. 4 years. 

382. Mattie L. Powell, 2617 Chicago St., Omaha, Neb. 6 years. 

383. Florence Hubbard Reid, Omaha, Neb. 5 years. 

384. Louisa M. Scott, Mendota, 111. 6 years. 

385. Lettie J. (Smiley) Fraser, Plainfield, 111. 3 years. 

386. Charles Fordyce, Auburn, Neb. Supt. City Schools. 6 years. 

387. Jesse F. Hannah, Belvidere, 111. \% years. 

388 James V. McHugh, Lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn. 3 years. 

389. Murray M. Morrison, Jacksonville, 111 Teacher in Whipple Acad- 

emy. 4 years. 

390. George W. Reeder, Fargo Springs, Kan. Principal Public Schools. 

6 years. 

391. Milton R. Regan, Hoskins, Neb. 4 years. 

392. Edwin E. Rosenberry, Mt. Sterling. Principal Public Schools. 

6 years. 

393. Charles N/ Smith, Physician, Danville, 111. Paid tuition in full. 

394. William J. Smith, Spivey, Kan. 1 year. 

395. Evens W. Thomas, Watertown, D. T. 2 years. 

396. Franklin L Williams, Clay Center, Kan. 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1883. 

397. Lou M. Allen, DeKalb, 111. .5 years. 

398. Lincoln I. D. Burr, Geyserville, Cal. 5 years. 

399. Mae F. (Downey) Cox, Hudson, 111. 2 years. 

400. Elizabeth S. Glanville, Polo, 111. 2^ years. 

401. Nannie R. Gray, Menominee, Mich. 5 years. 

402. Mary E. Hubbard, Morris, 111. 5 years. 

403. Caroline A. (Humphrey) Reid, Chicago, 111. 4 months. 

404. Lucy Johnson, Austin, 111. 4 years. 

405. Mary E. Kuhn, Minonk, 111. 5 years. 

406. Flora A. (Lewis) Rosenberry, Mt, Sterling, 111 2 years 

407. Alice (McCormick) Trowbridge, Lacon, 111. 3 years. 

408. Martha G. (Martin) Skewis, Scales' Mound, 111. 3 years. 

409. Hattie Paddock, Blue Island, 111. 4 years. 

410. Ada L. Parsons, Woodstock, 111. 4 years. 

411. May M. (Parsons) Glotfelter, Little Rock, Ark. 4 years. 

412. Ida M. Porter, Normal, 111. % year. 

413. Gussie Root, Peoria, 111. 3 years. 

414. Harriet Scott, Rockford, 111. 4 years. 

415. Carrie E. (Smith) Turner, Mt. Sterling, 111. 4 years. 

416. S. Elouise (Smith) Crawford, Englewood, 111. 1 year. 

417. Mary C. Spottswood, Rockford, 111. 5 years. 



74 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

418. Walter T. Blake, Dubuque, Iowa. 

419. Frank Burr, Geyserville, Cal. 5 years. 

420. Andrew Engle, South Englewood, 111. Principal of Schools. 5 

years. 

421. John L. Hall, Fernwood, 111. 2 years. 

422. George Howell, Scranton, Pa. ±% years. 

423. J. M. Humer, Waverly, 111. Principal Schools. 3 years. 

424. John S. Ketterman, Danbury, Iowa. Principal Public Schools. 

4 years. 

425. William S. Lewis, Decatur, 111. 

426. Cornelius L. Perry, Rock Island, 111. 5 years. 

427. Eugene W. Pinkley, Raymond, Nebraska. 4 years. 

428. Rudolph R. Reeder, Principal Grammar School, Illinois State 

Normal University. 5 years. 

429. David W. Reid, Chicago, 111. 4 years. 

430. Edward R. Ristine, Glenwood, Minn. Principal Public Schools. 

5 years. 

431. Fred W. Smedley, Golconda, 111. Principal Schools. 5 years. 

432. Charles H. Tallmadge, 359 Maria Avenue, St. Paul Minn. Paid 

tuition in full. % year. 

433. John N. Wayman, Yorkville, 111. Principal Public Schools. 5 

years. 

CLASS OF 1884. 

434. M. Emma Biggs, Lake Benton, Minn. 3% years. 

435. Zella Campbell, Winchester, 111. 

436. Ella J. Caughey, Dixon, 111. 4 years. 

437. Carrie A. (Dillon) Milliken, Oak Lawn, 111. 

438. Clarissa E. Ela, Bloomington, 111. 3 years. 

439. Carrie M. Fuller, Ottawa, 111. 4 years. 

440. Carrie A. Gifford, Morris, 111. 3 years. 

441. Mary M. Hall, Bloomington, 111. 4 years. 

442. Annie Hendron, Platteville, Wis. 4 years. 

443. Kate Lunger, Dixon, 111. 3 years. 

444. Harriet M. Montgomery, Atlanta, 111. 4 years. 

445. Cora J. Walker, Dwight, 111. 1% years. 

446. Clara A. Whitcomb, 1,231 West Harrison Street, Chicago. 2 years. 
117. Edward Aldrich, Wilde, Colo. % year. 

418. David i I. Chaplin, San Diego, Cal. 3 years. 

448. William I). Edmunds, Gardner, 111. 23^ years. 

460. Nathan A. Harvey, Pittsfield, 111. Principal Schools. 4 years. 

451. William R. Heath, 68 Metropolitan Block, Chicago. 3 years. 

162 Leander Messick, Hays City, Kansas. 3 years. 

Orris J. Milliken, Oak Lawn, 111. Principal Schools. 3 years. 
r.i. Austin C. Rishel, Gibson, 111. Principal Public Schools. 4 years, 

OrvilleT, Rogers, Buckhorn, 111. 2 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 75 

456. Monroe W. Utz, Wichita, Kan. 3% years. 

457. James C. Wood, Manville, Wyoming Ter. 3 years. 

CLASS OF 1885. 

458. M. Joice Adams, Normal, 111. 3 years. 

459. Sue P. Adams, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

460. Eva M. (Blanchard) Snedaker, Tonica 111. 1% years. 

461. Helen A. Dewey, Platteville, Wis. 3 years.. 

462. Agnes Elliott, Peotone, 111. 3 years. 

463. Maggie J. Grant, Sunny Hill, 111. 2 years. 

464. Ruby C. Gray, Pekin,, 111. 3 years. 

465. Oliver B. Hubbard, Omaha, Neb. 3 years. 

466. Luella McVay, Pontiac, 111. 3 years. 

467. Anna Reid, Nunda, 111. 3 years. 

468. Katie Saltzman, Bloomington, 111. 3 years. 

469. Helen E. Savage, Lockport, 111. 3 years. 

470. Lucy E. Stewart, Pekin, 111. 3 years. 

471. Emma Werley, Peru, 111. 3 years. 

472. Alexander Cation, Walla Walla, Washington Ter. 2 years. 

473. Thornton R. Fraser. Drowned while in charge of Golconda Pub- 
lic Schools. 

474. Louis H. Galbreath, Ashmore, 111. 2 years. 

475. John H. Glotfelter, Little Rock, Ark. Principal Peabody Schools. 
2 years. 

476. Charles L. Howard, Bloomington, 111. 2 years. 

477. Lyon Karr, Loda, 111. Principal Public Schools. 3 years. 

478. John R. Kellogg, Dundee, 111. Principal Public Schools 
479 Thomas B. McMurray, Auburn, 111. 3 years. 

480. John C. Mountjoy, Independence, Mo. 3 years. 

481. Cornelius S. Tarbox, Westport, Me. 3 years. 

482. Oliver R. Trowbridge, Lacon, 111. Principal Public Schools. 3 
years. 

483. John J. Wilkinson, Lovington, 111, 2 years. 

484. Thomas E. Will, Springfield 111. Principal Ward School. 3 
years. 

485. Isaac H. Yoder, Piper City, 111. Principal Public Schools. 3 

years. 

CLASS OF 1886. 

486. Septina Baker, Cherryvale, Kan. 2 years. 

487. Lutie A. Bush, Pekin, 111. V/ 2 years. 

488. Theodora Gildemeister, Bunker Hill, 111. 2 years. 

489. Cora Glidden, DeKalb, 111. 2 years. 

490. Lucy D. Gray, Cairo, 111. 2 years. 

491. Minnie B. Kelly, Cuba, 111. 2 years. 

492. Mary L. Kimball, Rockford, 111. 2 years. 



76 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

493. Margaret H. J. Lampe, Bloomington, 111. \% years. 

494. Florence McVay, Maroa, 111. 2 years. 

495. Hattie A. Mills, Pekin, 111. 2 years. 

496. Mary Piper, Charleston, 111. 2 years. 

497. Alma E. (Ross) Belsley, Lacon, 111. 1% years. 

498. Oliver Sattley, Taylorville, 111. 2 years. 

499. May Shinn, Cable, 111. 1 year. 

500. Eva G. Telford, Sparta, 111. 2 years. 

501. Juliet A. Wallace, 641 Chestnut st., Englewood, 111. 2 years. 

502. David W. Creekmur, Casey, 111. Principal Public Schools. 2 
years. 

503. Levi R. Fitzer, Capron, 111. 2 years. 

504. John H. Fleming, Pueblo, Col. Principal Ward School. 1% years. 

505. Charles W. Hart, Algonquin, 111. Principal Public Schools. 2 
years. 

506. Robert E. Hieronymus, Ann Arbor, Mich. Student in Michigan 
University. 1 year. 

507. Martin L. Mclntyre, ElPaso, 111. Principal East Side School. 2 
years. 

508. Samuel D. Magers, Fayetteville, Ark. Principal High School. 2 
years. 

509. Thomas O. Moore, Ottawa, 111. 1 year. 

510. Clarence H. Watt, Sparland, 111. Principal Public Schools. 2 
years. 

511. Walter J. Watts, Lake Side Building, Chicago, 111. 2 years. 



CLASS OF 1887. 

512. Jennie Armstrong, Washington, 111. 1 year. 

513. Mary E. Coffey, Oak Park, 111. % year. 

514. Rosalia Colburn, ElPaso, 111. 1 year. 

515. Anna L. Colson, Plainfield, 111. 1 year. 

516. Martha Crist, Chenoa, 111. 1 year. 

517. Carrie Crum, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

518. Laura L. Furman, Normal, 111. 

519. Carrie B. Goode, Aledo, 111. 1 year. 

520. E. Margaret Hursey, Normal, 111. 

521. Cyntha A. Rutledge, Farmer City, 111. 1 year. 

522. Flora B. Smith, Bloomington, 111. 1 year. 

523. Mary J. Watt, Washington, 111. 1 year. 

524. Josepha II. E. Witte, Dixon, 111. 1 year. 

525. JacobS. Cline, Kankakee, 111. 3^ year. 

520. Edwin 8. Combs, ElPaso, 111. Principal West Side Schools. 1 

year. 
527. John W. Creekmur, Camp Point, 111. Principal Public Schools. 

1 year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 77 

528. John H. Gray, Cambridge, Mass. Instructor in Harvard College. 

%year. 
539. George M. Holferty, Oconto, Wis. Principal Public Schools. 

1 year. 

530. Joab R. Kasbeer, Saybrook, 111. Principal Public Schools. 1 
year. 

531. Thomas M. Kilbride. 

532. William J. Rowson, Magnolia, 111. Principal Public Schools. 
1 year. 

533. Adna T. Smith, Chicago, 111. 

534. Almeron W. Smith, Morrisonville, HI. Principal Public Schools. 
1 year. 

535. Amos Watkins, Pueblo, Col . Principal High School. 1 year. 



78 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



High-School Alumni. 



(These persons, except those who graduate also from the Normal Depart- 
ment, paid their tuition in full, and are under no obligation to teach.) 



CLASS OF 1865 



1 . Gertrude (Case) Young, Los Angeles, Cal . Taught 9 years. 

2. Clara V. (Fell) Fyffe, Normal, 111. 

3. Charles L. Capen, Bloomington, 111. Lawyer. 

4. Howard C. Crist. Physician. Died 1883. 

5. Hosea Howard, St. Louis, Mo. Wabash, St. Louis & Pac. R. R. 

6. William McCambridge, Bloomington, 111. Editor Pantagrajph. 

7. Robert McCart, Fort Worth, Texas. Lawyer. 

CLASS OF 1868. 

8. Annie (Edwards) Dougherty, Peoria, 111. Taught 1)^ years. 

9. R. Arthur Edwards. See No. 137. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

10. Gratiot Washburn, New York. Died. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

11. Almira A. Bacon. 

12. Nellie (Galusha) Smith, Peoria, 111. Taught 1 year. 

13. William Burry, Chicago, 111. With Isham & Lincoln. 

14. Wm. Duff Ilaynie, Washington, D. C. Lawyer. 

15. Wm. H. Smith, Peoria, 111. Taught 4 years; County Superin- 
tendent 6^£ years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

16. Alice C Chase, Chicago. 

CLASS OF 1872. 

17. Chalmers Ray burn, Towanda, 111 . Taught 5 years. 

18. Newton B. Reed, Woonsocket, Dakota. Lawyer. Taught 2 

years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 79 

CLASS OF 1873. 

19. M. Louise Abraham, Chicago, 111. Taught 9 years . 

20. Edmund J. James, Professor of Political Economy. University of 
Philadelphia, Pa. Taught 7 years. 

21. J. Dickey Templeton, Bloomington, 111. National Bank. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

22. Adele (Cook) Sample, Paxton, 111. 

23. I. Eddy Brown. See No. 232. 

CLASS OF 1875. 

/24. Ann S. Wheaton, Yreka Cal. Taught 6 years. 

25. Nicholas T. Edwards, Amboy, 111. Clergyman. Taught 1 year. 

26 . Frank W . Gove, Denver, Col . Taught 2 years . 

27. Emrick B. Hewitt. Died March, 1879. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

28. Arabella D. Loer, Mexico, Mo. 

29. Chas A. McMurry, Normal, 111. Taught 6 years. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

30. Sarah (Coolidge) White, Bloomington, 111. 

31. Jennette Kingsley . Died in Denver, November, 1879. Taught 
2 years . 

32. Sabina F. Mills, El Dorado, Kan. Taught 4 years. 

33. Laura Sudduth, Normal, 111. 

34. Frank A. Blandin, Streator, 111. Lawyer. 

35. George A. Franklin, Forest City, Iowa. Taught 2 years. 

36. Theodore T. Hewitt, Freeport, 111. Banker. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

37. Rachel M . (Fell) Treakle, Versailles, Mo. Taught 2 years. 

38. Frances Preston. See No. 308. 

39. Annie (Sudduth) Hopper, Galesburg, 111. 

40. Willis C. Glidden. See No. 317. 

41. Dorus R. Hatch, Barry, 111. Taught 1% years. 

42. C. G. Lay bourn. See No. 318. 

43. Theodore W. Peers, Topeka, Kan. Taught 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1879. 

44. Fannie C. Fell, Normal, 111. Studing in Germany. Taught 2 
years . 

45. Hattie (Follette) McNamer, Dundee, 111. 



80 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

46. Mary Sudduth, Normal, 111. 

47. Silas Y. Gillan. See No. 334. 

48. Frank B. Harcourt. See No. 296. 

49. Nelson K. McCormick, Normal, 111. Physician. 

50. Frank McMurry, Jena bei Weimar, Germany. Taught 5 years. 

51. Oscar McMurry, Normal, 111. Taught 4 years. 

52. Thomas Williams, Marion Centre, Kan. 

CLASS OF 1880. 

53. Helen M. (Baxter) Brakefield. See No. 338. 

54. May(Hewett) Reeder. See No. 340. 

55. Alice (McCormick) Trowbridge, Lacon, 111. See No. 406. 

56. Frances Ohr, Peoria, 111. Taught 4 years. 

57. Frank Lufkin. 

58. Herbert McNulta, Springfield, 111. 

59. George K. Smith, Kansas City, Mo. 

CLASS OF 1881. 

60. Elmer E. Brown. See No. 365. 

61. John H. Tear. See No. 371. 

CLASS OF 1882. 

62. B. Bayliss Beecher, Memphis, Tenn. 

CLASS OF 1883. 

63. Mary L. Beecher, Memphis, Tenn. 

64. Flora A. (Lewis) Rosenberry. See No. 406. 

65. Dollie A. McGowan, Normal, 111. Taught 2 years. 

66. IdaM. Porter. See No. 412. 

67. Lilly M. (Walker) Smith, Lilly, 111. Taught 1 year. 

68. William A. Crawford, Englewood, 111. 

60. Isaac B. Hammers, Panola, 111. Taught 2 years . 

70. W. Herbert Higby, Utica, 111. 

71. Edward F. Parr, 63 Powell Ave, Chicago, 111. 

72. Frank H. Thorp, Bloomington, 111. 

CLASS OF 1884. 

78. Edward Aldrich. See No. 447. 

74. Leunder Messick. See No. 452. 

CLASS OF 1885. 

75. Murray M. Morrison. See No. 889. 

76. M. Joice Adams. See No. 438. 

77. Robt. H. Elder, 686 L8th Place, Chicago. 

78. Harry M. Loehr, Bloomington, 111. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 81 

CLASS OF 1886. 

79. Jessie M. Dillon, Normal, 111. 

80. Saidee J. Gray, Mount Vernon, 111. 

81. Mary L. Kimball. See No. 492. 

82. Cora M. Rowell, Bloomington, 111. Student in Michigan Univer- 
sity. 

83. Olive Sattley. See No. 498. 

84. MayShinn. See No. 499. 

85. Juliet A. Wallace. See No. 501. 

86. Lee O'Neil Browne, Earlville, 111. 

87. Jesse Hammers, Panola, 111. 

88 . "Fred E . Jenkins, Cedar Rapids, Kan . 

89. HarrieH. Town, Earlville, 111. 

CLASS OF* 1887. 

90. Lucy Coolidge, Bloomington, 111. Student Michigan University. 

91. Martha Crist. See No. 516. 

92. Bertha M. Glidden, DeKalb, 111. Student in Michigan University. 

93. Alice F. Tryner, Bloomington, 111. Student in Michigan Uni- 

versity. 

94. Jacob A. Bohrer, Normal, 111. Student in Williams College. 

95 . Alexander M . Cunningham, Murrayville, 111 . Student in Chicago 

Theological Seminary. 

96 . J . Robert Effinger, Jr . , Englewood, 111 . Student in Michigan 

University . 

97. Walter H. Green, Elizabeth, 111. 

98. Charles B. Harrison, Bloomington, 111 . 

99 . Joab R . Kasbeer . See No . 530 . 

100. George M. Peairs, Clayton, 111. Taught 1 year. 

101. Harry J. r Peairs, Clayton, 111. Taught 1 year. 

102. Leonard M. Prince, Bloomington, 111. Taught 1 year. 

103. William F. Ryburn, Bloomington, 111. 

104. John A. Scott, Fletcher, 111. Taught 1 year. 



82 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Biographical. 



Henry B. Norton 

Was born at Gaines, Orleans county, New York, February 22d, 1836, and 
came to Illinois in 1848. He improved the advantages of the district 
school of his neighborhood, attended a classical school at Rockford a 
few terms, and entered the Preparatory Department of Beloit College. 
He finally concluded to fit himself for teaching, and entered the Illinois 
State Normal School in the fall of 1858, and graduated in 1861. 

During his course of study, he distinguished himself by the extent 
and accuracy of his knowledge, and was affectionately dubbed "The 
Sage." But it was in the Wrightonian Society that he found a field 
more congenial to his taste than anywhere else. During the thirty-one 
years of the Normal School's life, there has been no other that can be 
accounted his equal. His poems are re-sung and recited on the anni- 
versaries of the society, and his name is as familiar as that of "Uncle 
Sim." 

He remained in the institution as principal of the Model School one 
year, taught at Warsaw one year, and was one year editor of the Bloom- 
*ngton Pcmtagraph. In 1865 he became a teacher in the Kansas State 
Normal School, where he remained five years. His enthusiasm outran 
his physical strength, and for tlnee years he was out of the school room 
in search of health. This time was spent, chiefly, in southern Kansas 
and among the Indians of the southwest. 

About this time he was licensed as a Congregational minister, and 
returned to the Kansas Normal School, where he spent two more happy 
years. In 1875 he accepted a position in the California Normal School, 
where he remained until his death, June 22d, 1885. While connected- 
with the Pantagraph, he married Miss Marian Goodrich, a former Nor- 
mal student. His estimable wife and four children survive him. 

In the brief space to which this article is necessarily limited, it is 
impossible to do the scantest justice to this, in many respects, the most 
highly gifted son of the Normal School In personal appearance he 
was tall, and somewhat, ungainly, but his manner, though shy and re- 
tiring, was at once extremely winning and impressive. Few men were 
so lovable and Inspiring. He possessed the poetic temperament in a 
high degree, and had be chosen to devote himself to a literary career, 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 83 

which he at one time seriously contemplated, there is no reason to 
doubt that his name would have been familiar to all true lovers of song 
in his native land — but he was essentially a teacher, — one of those rare 
leaders of youth, who could touch the springs of thought and 
action, and mould the lives of his pupils into those grace- 
ful forms that betray the indwelling spirit of God . His beautiful life 
is multiplied a thousand times in the men and women who came within 
the range of his influence . The tireless student, the loving friend, the 
radiant optimist, tender and sympathetic, full of hope and enthusiasm, — 
his life was spent in those serene altitudes where nothing mean nor 
sordid ever invadesa His fearless advocacy of the right and scathing 
denunciation of wrong in all forms made his name a familiar one on 
the west coast. The churches in which he spoke the gospel of good 
will, on the returning anniversary of his death, are decorated with the 
flowers that he loved. The schools in which he taught celebrate 
his virtues in tender words of gratitude, while in the heart of every 
friend there is an altar inscribed with his name . 

On the Santa Cruz Mountain, near the western ocean, he peace 
fully sleeps, but his influence widens with the years. 



Peter Harper 



Was born in England . At a comparatively early age, he enlisted on 
board the "Constitution," and served a term of five years. At the expi 
ration of this time, he came to Peoria, county and began the work of 
teaching in the district schools of Illinois. He was successful from the 
beginning. But feeling the need of a better preparation, he entered the 
Normal University October 5th, 1857, and graduated June 29th, 1860, 
with the first class . He began teaching again the following fall in the 
northern part of the state . But at the very beginning of the war, he en- 
listed in the 4th Wisconsin regiment, which was sent immediately to 
the Relay Haven, near Baltimore, and soon after to the department of 
the south . Harper was engaged in all the campaigns around New 
Orleans. The exposures which he endured undermined his constitu- 
tion, and he was an invalid until his death. 

At the close of the war, he went into the grocery business in New 
Orleans, but as this did not prove profitable, he purchased a rice planta- 
tion in the parish of St. Charles, where he lived until his death, May 
30th, 1887. 

He was a member of the legislature for four years during the ad- 
ministration of Gov. Warmouth. It is said that during that time his 
influence in political affairs was well-nigh supreme. His [interest in- 
educational affairs continued intense. He worked long, hard and suc- 
cessfully to maintain and upbuild the public schools of the city of New 



84 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Orleans. In the schools of his own parish he took a great interest. As 
he never wavered in his loyalty to the union nor in his devotion to the 
cause of the colored people, he was involved in many fierce and angry 
debates. In the massacre of the members of the legislature in 1866, it 
is said that it was the intention of the leaders that Harper should be a 
victim . 

He was ever a warm and generous friend . 

"Where the dews glisten and the song-birds warble, 

His dust to dust is laid, 

In Nature's keeping, with no pomp of marble 

To shame his modest shade. 

But 'round lis grave are quietude and beauty. 

And the sweet Heaven above,— 

The fi ing symbols of a life of Duty 

Transfigured into Love." 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY . 85 



Advertisement, 

The preceding pages show that the State Normal University offers 
excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of four dis- 
tinct lines of study. 

I. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 

The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the Uni- 
versity — it is for this that the University exists — all the other depart- 
ments were established to assist in doing the work . Nevertheless, the 
other departments will serve well the purpose of those wishing in- 
struction in their several fields, even though they have no design to 
become teachers. 

The sole purpose of the Normal School is to prepare teachers for 
the schools of the state . It wil I be seen that its pupils are instructed 
and drilled both in the things to be taught and in the methods of teach- 
ing. The usual time necessary to complete a full course is three years; 
yet, if pupils can show by a thorough examination that they are fully 
prepared on any of the studies in the course, they will be excused from 
pursuing those studies. On the other hand, no student will be allowed 
to pass a study until he has accomplished a certain result, no matter 
how much time he may have given to it . 

II. TRAINING WORK. 

This makes a large part of the strictly professional work of the 
Normal school, and all who graduate from the Normal School must 
take the full course . But, by the recent action of the Board of Educa- 
tion, any persons /who are found to be prepared may take the profes- 
sional study and practice alone, and receive a certificate for work suc- 
cessfully done . This offers to the teachers of the state an opportunity 
for strictly professional improvement, of which it is hoped many will 
avairthemselves . See also page 41 . 

LLL. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 
Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chemistry ? 
and Mineralogy, are excellent ; and we now offer them to such as desire 
to make these studies a specialty, at a very small cost. 

IV. MODEL DEPARTMENT. 

This school, in its several grades, offers great advantages for obtain- 
ing academic instruction of any grade below that of our best colleges ; 
and it will be observed that the cost of tuition is very low . Pupils com- 
pleting the work of the High School are allowed to graduate and receive 
the formal diploma of the Institution . 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Calendar for 1888- 



The School Year of thirty-nine weeks is divided into three terms. 

The First Term, of fifteen weeks, begins on Monday, September 
10th, and closes on Thursday, December 20th . Examination at the close 
of the term . Annual contest of the Literary Societies on Thursday 
evening, December 20th. Semi-annual meeting of the Board of Educa- 
tion on Wednesday, December 12th . 

VACATION OF TWO WEEKS. 

The Second Term begins on Monday, January 7th, 1889, and 
closes on Thursday, March 28th. Examination at the end of the term. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 

The Third Term begins on Monday, April 8th, and closes on 
Thursday, June 27th. Examination during he last week of the term. 
Annual meeting of Alumni, June 26th. Annual meeting of the Board 
of Education on Wednesday, June 26th. Commencement exercises on 
Thursday, June 27th. 

VACATION OF TEN WEEKS. 

The New School Year opens on Monday, September 9th, 1889. 






Of :*i 

limvERsiu of i 




THIRTY-FIRST 

Annual Catalogue 



OF THE 



ILLINOIS STATE 



NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



NORMAL, ILLINOIS, 



FOR THE 



Academic Year Ending June 27, 



1889. 



BLOOMINGTON, ILL.: 
The Bulletin Printing Establishment. 



Board of Education 



STATE OF ILLINOIS. 



Hon. WILLIAM H. GREEN, Cairo, President. 
Hon. RICHARD EDWARDS, LL. D., Springfield, 

Ex-Officio Member and Secretary. 
ENOCH A. GASTMAN, Esq., Decatur. 
WILLIAM R. SANDHAM, Esq., Wyoming. 
THOMAS SLADE, Esq., Bloomington. 
Hon. J. C. KNICKERBOCKER, Chicago. 
E. C. ROSSETER, Esq., Kewanee. 

Mrs. MARY E. FEITSHANS, Springfield. 
Mrs. ELLA F. YOUNG, Chicago. 

PELEG R. WALKER, Esq, Roekford. 
B. L. DODGE, Esq., Oak Park. 
RUFUS COPE, Esq., Flora. 

Hon. HENRY RAAB, Belleville. 
G. B. HARRINGTON, Esq., Princeton. 
.1. I). BENEDICT, Esq., Danville. 
F. 1). MARQUIS, Bloomington, Treasurer. 



Faculty, 



EDWIN C. HEWETT, LL. D , President, 

Professor of Mental Science and Didactics. 
THOMAS METCALF, A. M., 

Principal Training-Teacher. 
JOHN W. COOK, A. M., 

Professor of Mathematics. 

henry Mccormick, Ph. d„ 

Professor of History and Geography. 
CHARLES DeGARMO, Ph. D., 

Professor of Modern Languages and Reading. 
RICHARD D. JONES, A. M., 

Professor of Language and Reading. 
BUEL P. COLTON, A M., 

Professor of Natural Science. 
FLORA PENNELL, 

Preceptress. 

MARY HARTMANN, A. M., 

Assistant in Mathematics. 
Miss LIZZIE P. SWAN, 

Assistant in History and Geography. 
Miss *IDA M. HOLLIS, 

Assistant, Normal School. 
CLARISSA E. ELA, 

Teacher of Drawing, 
HERBERT J. BARTON, A. M., 

Prof, of Latin and Greek, and Prin. of High School. 
RUDOLPH R. REEDER, 

Assistant Training-Teacher, in Grammar School. 
RUTH MORRIS, 

Assistant Training-Teacher, in Primary School. 
fADELLA M. O. HANNA, A. M., 

Assistant in High School. 
Miss MARY M. HALL, 

Assistant in Primary School. 



♦Resigned. 

t Absent on leave— her place supplied by 
EDWARD I. MANLEY, A. B. 





Pupil-Ti 


iACHERS, 


FIRST CLASS. 


BIGHAM, M. KATE 


ROBERTS, LA VINA E. 


BREUElt, LIZZIE 


SALTSMAN, SARAH L. 


BRISBANE, ANNA M. 


SMART, ALICE E. 


BROWN, MARGARET H. 


SMITH, LUELLA M. 


BURNS, MARGARET 


SNIDER, CORA E. G. 


CASE, JULIA M. 


SPEAR, KATE J. 


CLIFFORD, JOSEPHINE 


VALENTINE, MAUDE 


DENMAN, LUELLA M. 


WHITNEY, M. LOU. 


FISHER, ALFARETTA 


WILSON, MINNIE' E. 


FOLEY, N. LEE 


YOUNG, ANNA L. 


FOLEY, REBECCA 




GRINDROD. MAGGIE 


ALDR1CH, WILLIAM 


GUTHRIE, FLORENCE 


CASS, SHERMAN 


HANNA, EFFIE T. 


CHILDS, LYMAN W. 


HAYNES, INA E. 


FERGUSON, JAMES J. 


HAYES, MATTIE 


FLEMING. CHARLES M. 


HILL, EMMA 


GALBRAITH, WILLIAM J. 


HUBBARD, HONOR A. 


HEYWARD, RICHARD 


HULING, METTA 


JONES, ALBERT E. 


JAMES, CLARA B. 


KING, FRANK E. 


KRUM, LENA L. 


KR1NG, WILLIAM H. 


LAWS, S. MAY 


MoREYNOLDS, CHAS. V. 


Mcelroy, Elizabeth k. 


METCALF, HARRY C. 


MILES, AMELIA R. 


PARKER, BEHTRAND. D. 


NEFF, MARY 


PERKINS, CHARLES A. 


O'BRIEN, ESTHER L. 


RADEBAUGH, WILLIAM 


PATTERSON, ALICE J. 


TALLMAN, CHARLES W. 


PH1LBROOK, CORA F. 


WELDON. GEORGE A. 


PHILLIPS, LENA 


WILSON, CHARLES C. 


PORTER FIELD, CORA M. 


YOUNG, FRANK L. 


SECONE 


) CLASS. 


BALLEB, FANNIE 


SPURGEON, EMMA 


CBISWELL, .JULIA V. 


THOMPSON, LILLIAN 


CUNNINGHAM, JESSIE 


TODD, ANNA U. 


GARD, LINNTE M. 


WEBBER. LEILA H. 


GARRISON, ELLA 


WHEELER, NELLIE M. 


SAY, MINNIE L. 


W1I1TAKER, MINNIE S. 


GRATTAN, MART! FA A. 




gross, josii': E. 


BLOME, RUDOLPH H. 11. 


BIMES, JESSIE M. 


COLBURN, CARY It. 


* The First Class of Papil Teachers < 


mbnicoH those wlio Imvo tnujrht BUOCesS- 


fully for three or more terms in the Mode 


1 School, rarely in the Normal; thn Second 


cIhhh. those who huvo taught two terms; j 


ud the Third < Ihhh, those who Jmvo taught 


less than two terms. In a f"w instances, 


those who hiivo presented approved daily 


comments "ii a term's observation of oth 


are' teaching are credited undor this head. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 7 


HITE, GRACE 


DEWHIRST, WILLIAM S. 


KETTERING, MAUD H. 


HALL, JOHN W. 


LAWRENCE, MAME N. 


HUTCHINSON, JOSEPH M. 


LONGWORTH, MAY 


MARKER, G. EDWARD 


McCANN, BESSIE A. 


POLLOCK, JAMES B. 


METTLER, EDNA 


REID, GEORGE W. 


PIERCE, THIRZA M. 


SHEPPARD, JAMES J. 


POWER, MAGGIE 


STEWART. WILLIAM J. 


RAMEY, K1TTIE 


WAMPLER, THOMAS C 


RAYMOND, ALICE 


WHITE, WESLEY W. 


SOHAEFFER, LILLIAN E. 


WHITTAKER, K. GIRARD 


THIRD CLASS. 


BISHOP, CLARA B. 


RENSHAW, LAURIE 


BISHOP, LA DELLE 


RUDOLPH, MINNIE 


BISHOP. NELLIE E. 


SCHRIER, MAY A. 


BRALLIER, ELIZABETH J. 


SCHULT8, MABEL H. 


CHESNEY, JUDITH 


SILVIUS, E. IDA 


CLEAVES, ELLEN F. 


SMITH, MAGGIE L. 


COOPER. EMMA 


STALEY, CLARA A. 


CRISWELL, JENNIE 


STARR, MINNIE E. 


CROOK, CARBIE 


VAIL, PHEBE R. 


DAMON, MARY A. 


WALLACE, LUCY E. 


DILLS, SALLIE 


WILSON, ADDA E. 


ERNST, EVA 


WINNER, LOUISA C 


FAIRFIELD, BELLE 


WOODMANSEE, PEARLE L. 


FLINN, CARRIE E. 


WOODS, IDA 


FURMAN, MARY E. 




GIBSON, ANNA 


BASSETT, HERBERT 


HANAWALT, EMMA A. 


BLAIR, FRANK G. 


HARTWELL, MARY 


BOYER, EDWIN L. 


HIGGINS, BEKNICE A. 


CAVINS, ELMER W. 


HOLEMAN, SUSANNA 


EAGLESON, J. W. 


HORNING. LIZZIE 


ERBES, PHILIP H. 


HOUSER, EVA B. 


HANAWALT, CASPER T. 


JACOBS, CHARLOTTE M. 


HAWK, WILLIAM D. 


JOHNSTON, CORA M. 


HERRICK, CHEESMAN A. 


KEIL, LULU 


KNAPP, MASON E. 


KREPPELT. CLARA C 


LAWTON, J. WILBER 


LENTZ, MAY 


MERKER, PHILIP 


LIGHT, EMMA 


SCOTT, WALTER D. 


LONGWORTH, TILLIE 


SEARCH, JOHN T. 


McGORRAY, KATE E. 


SMITH, GEORGE A. 


McOMBER. ELLA L. 


STURGEON. CHARLES B. 


NEIL, MARY 


TAYLOR, WILLIAM S. 


NELSON, LILLIAN S. 


WH1SNAND, JOHN L. 


PATTERSON, MATTIE 


WILLIAMS, WILLIAM II. 


QUINN, ALICE B. 


WILLIS, CHARLES E. 


SUM1M 


[ARY. 


First Class, 


59 


Second Class, 


. 39 


Third Class, 


69 


Total number of Pupil-Tj 


SACHERS, . . .167 







STUDENTS. 






POST-GRADUATES. 




NAMES 




RESIDENCES. 


Gillan, Mary J. 




Lilly, Tazewell 


McVay, Luella 




Normal, Mc Lean 


Creekmur, David W. 




Tower Hill, Shelby 


Bigham, M. Kate 


Post-Graduates, 3. 


Chatsworth, McLean 


SENIOR CLASS. 




Brisbane, Anna M. 




New Lenox, Will 


Brown, Maggie H. 




Pawnee, Sangamon 


Burns, Margaret 


. 


Davisville, California 


Denman, Luella M. 




Nokomis, Montgomery 


Guthrie, Florence . 




Iiockford, Winnebago 


Kurd, Estella L. 




ElPaso, Woodford 


McElroy, Elizabeth K 




lloseville, Warren 


Philbrook, Cora F. 




Normal, McLean 


Saltsman, Sara L. . 




Bloomington, McLean 


Wilson, Minnie E. 




Shelbyville, Shelby 


Aldrich, William 




Ilosemon d, Christian 


Cass, Sherman . 




Fithian, Vermilion 


Fleming, Charles M. 




Shelbyville, Shelby 


Fritter, Enoch A. 




Warren, Jo Daviess 


Galbraith, William .J. 




Atwater, Montgomery 


Ileyward, Richard, 




Kirkland, JJcKalb 


Jones, Albert E. 




Lena, Stephenson 


Welcton, George A. 




Dimick, LaSalle 


Young, Fiank L. 




Harvard, Mr Henry 


MIDDLE CLASS. 


KKCTFON A. 


Bailer, Fannie 




Bloomington, Mel, can 


I i iher, Alfaretta 




Normal, McLean 





ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 9 


Hubbard, Honor A. 




Hudson, McLean 


Porterfield, Cora M. 




. Peru, LaSalle 


Robinson, Belle C. 




Oak Park, Cook 


Spear, Kate G. 




Bloomington, McLean 


Valentine, Maud 




Lanark, Carroll 


Woods, Ida 




Bloomington, McLean 


Zigler, Emily C. 




Sterling, Whiteside 


Blome, Rudolph H. H. . 




Downer's Grove, DuPage 


Cbilds, Lyman W. . 




Lee, Lee 


Hall, John W. . 




Camargo, Douglas 


Hays, Dudley G. 




Creston, Ogle 


King, Frank 




Whitehall, Greene 


Kring, William H. . 




. JCappa, Woodford 


Parker, Bertrand D. 




Gardner, Grundy 


Tallman, Charles W. 




. Shelby mile, Shelby 


Wilson, Charles C. 




Selma, McLean 


SECTION B. 


Clifford, Josie 




llockford, Winnebago 


Garrison, Ella 




Pearl t Pike 


Hite, Grace 




St. Louis, Missouri 


Mettler, Edna 




Creston, Ogle 


Patterson, Alice J. 




lleyworth, McLean 


Pierce, Tkirza M. 




Bartlett, Cook 


Smart, Alice E. 




Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Armstrong, Charles A. 




Donnellson, Montgomery 


Colburn, Cary R. 




Secor, Woodford 


Decker, Henry A. 




Beardstown, Cass 


Hobart, Freedom E. 




Altamont, Ejjingham 


Metcalf, Harry C. 




Normal, McLean 


Pollock, James B. 




Orangeville, Stephenson 


SECTION C. 


* Baker, Mary 




Normal, McLean 


Bishop, La Delle 




Penfield, Champaign 


Brallier, Lizzie G. . 




Normal, McLean 


*These names marked w 


ith a star are names of persons who have 


given their pledge of intention to teach, and who are pursuing the regu- 


lar Normal course ; but by reason of resic 


ence in McLean county, or 


wishing to be free to teach in other States, 


or because not of legal age 


they have not been admitted to the Normal School as State beneficiaries. 


They pay tuition as Model students, at the 


rate of $30 a year. 



10 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Breuer, Eliza .... 


Sandwich, DeKalb 


Builta, Lydia A. . 


Oak Grove, McLean 


Case, Julia M. . 


Earlville, LaSalle 


Chesuey, Judith 


Tiskilwa, Bureau 


Cleaves, Ellen .... 


. Mattoon, Coles 


Crlswell, Julia V. . 


Normal, McLean 


Crook, Carrie V. 


Lacon, Marshall 


Cunningham, Jessie H. . . 


Normal, McLean 


Curtis, Bessie .... 


Farmer City, DeWitt 


Damon, Mary A. . 


Council Bluffs, Iowa 


Ernst, Eva M. . . 


. Assumption, Christian 


Flinn, Carrie 


Pana, Christian 


Foley, Becca .... 


Littleton, Schuyler 


Foley, N. Lee 


. Littleton, Schuyler 


Frydenger, Ida .... 


Cerro Oordo, Piatt 


Gard, Linnie M. 


Barry, Pike 


Gay, Minnie L. . 


Warrensburg, Macon 


Grattan, Maitha 


Hockford, Winnebago 


* Grindrod, Maggie 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Gross, Josie E. 


Belleville, St. Clair 


Hanawalt, Emma C. 


Elmore, Peoria 


Hartwell, Mary 


Washington, Tazewell 


Hays, Mattie 


Fithian, Vermilion 


Higgins, Bernice A. . 


Macon, Macon 


Hill, Emma 


Shaiysburg, Christian 


Himes, Jessie M. . 


Normal, McLean 


* Horning, Lizzie 


Milledgeville, Ogle 


Huling, Metta 


Towanda, McLean 


James, Clara B. . 


Evanston, Cook 


Kettering, Maude H. 


Gooding's Grove, Will 


Kienzle, Anna M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Kimball, Sadie J. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Krum, Lena L. . 


. Arrowsmith, McLean 


Lacy, Louise 


Time, Pike 


Lawrence, Mame N. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Lischnewski, Hattie II. 


Chicago, Cook 


Longworth, Mamie 


Peru, LaSalle 


Longworth, Tillie 


Peru, LaSalle 


* McCann, Bessie 


Normal, McLean 


McGorray, Kate 


Decatur, Mason 


MuginniH, Mury E. 


Say brook, McLean 


Mil**H, Amelia It . . 


yirginia, Cass 


* Morrow, Stella . 


Hudson, McLean 


Nr-fT, Mary .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


O'Brien, Esther L. 


Grovcland, Tazewell 


Patterson, Mattie 


II eg 'worth, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 11 


Phillips, Lena .... 


Amboy, Lee 


Raymond, Alice .... 


Monmouth, Warren 


Renshaw, A. Laurie .... 


Table Grove, Fulton 


Roberts, Lavina E. . 


Milton, Pike 


Schaeffer, Lillian E. 


Paxton, Ford 


Silvius, Ida E. .... 


Belvidere, Boone 


Smith, Lida J. . . . 


Gooksville, McLean 


Smith, Luella M. . 


Ohio, Bureau 


Smith, Maggie L. ... 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Snyder, Mary 0. 


Littleton, Schuyler 


Spurgeon, Emma .... 


. Avon, Fulton 


Thompson, Lillian .... 


Warrensburg, Macon 


Todd, Anna U. 


Dixon, Lee 


Vail, PhebeR. .... 


Lone Tree, Bureau 


Wallace, Lucy E. . 


Joliet, Will 


Webber, Leila H. 


Ml. Sterling, Brown 


Wheeler, Nellie M. . . . , 


Albion, Nebraska 


Whitaker, Minnie S. . 


Byron, Ogle 


Whitney, Mary L. ... 


Groveland, Tazewell 


Wilson, Adda E. 


Paxton, Ford 


* Winner, Louise C. 


. Carmi, White 


Young, Anna L. . . . . 


Chicago, Cook 


Bassett, Herbert .... 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Blair, Frank G. . . 


Mt. Vernon, Jefferson 


Dewhirst, William S. 


Wilsonburg, Clay 


Erbes, Philip H. 


Brooklyn, Lee 


Ferguson, James J. 


Trimmel, Crawford 


Ferris, William H. . 


C apron, Boone 


Greabeiel, Emil R. 


Panola, Woodford 


Griffiths, George C. . 


. Normal, McLean 


Hanawalt, Casper 


Elmore, Peoria 


Henderson, David C. . 


Lee, Lee 


Herrick, Cheesman A. . 


Shirland, Winnebago 


Hieronymus, Ulysses U. 


Armington, Tazewell 


Hutchinson, Joseph M. . 


liosemond, Christian 


John, Robert N. 


Rossville, Vermilion 


Killam, Morris .... 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Lawton, J. Wilber .... 


Paris, Edgar 


McReynolds, Charles V. . 


Normal, McLean 


* Marker, Edward .... 


Heyworth, McLean 


Perkins, Charles A. 


Martinsburg, Pike 


Radebaugh, William 


Danville, Vermilion 


Replogle, Ben F. . 


Cerro Gordo, Piatt 


Reid, George W. 


. Du Quoin, Perry 


Search, John T. . 


Onarga, Lroquois 





12 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Sheppard, James J. . 


Panola, Woodford 


Smith, George A. ... 


Woodburn, Macoupin 


Snapp, Franklin J. . 


. Shelbyville, Shelby 


Stewart, William J. 


Warren, Jo Daviess 


Strong, J. Arthur .... 


Naperville, Bu Page 


Warn pier, Thomas C. 


Kenney, Be Wilt 


White, W. Wesley . . . 


Apple River, Jo Daviess 


Whittaker, K. Girard 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Williams, William H. 


Carlisle, Kentucky 


Middle Class, 134. 




JUNIOR CLASS. 


SECTION A. 


Anderson, Esther A. 


Belvidere, Boone 


* Ball, Ilattie E. . 


Saybrook, McLean 


Bishop, Mellie E. ... 


Normal, McLean 


Bloomer, Mary C. 


Bloominyton, McLean 


Brock, Georgia .... 


. Oquawka, Henderson 


Brown, Ella G. .... 


West Hallock, Peoria 


Brown, Minnie A. ... 


Oneida, Knox 


("handler, Mary E. . 


Galena, Jo Baviess 


Christian, Linnie T. 


Maltoon, Coles 


* Conover, E. Kate .... 


Peculiar, Missouri 


* Coons, Ellie F. . 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Cornwall, Lillian .... 


Morton, Tazewell 


Dickhut, Alice M. ... 


Fowler, Adam* 


Dixon, Maud E. . . . 


Bowner's Grove, Bu Page 


Doak, Nettie E. . 


Oneida, Knox 


Emerson, Mae F. 


New Windsor, Mercer 


Fisher, Lucy .... 


Loda, Iroquois 


Fleming, Emma .... 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Hanna, EffleT. .... 


Golconda, /'ope 


Hawker, Alice B. . 


Salina, Kankakee 


Hester, Lillian .... 


Centralia, Marion 


Holeman, Susanna .... 


Roseville, Warren 


[lopping, M;iry L. ... 


Bloom I 'nylon, Mc Lean 


Houseworth, Nellie M. . . . 


Benson, Woodford 


* Houser, Eva B. . 


Randolph, McLean 


* Hughes, Mate .... 


LaSalle, LaSalle 


Johnston, Cora M. ... 


Hudson, McLean 


Kier, Olive M 


Morrison, Whiteside 


Kirk pat rick, Corena B. . 


Waterman, l)e Kalb 


McGuire, Rachel 0. .... 


Bethany, Moultrie 


Magee, Anna M. . 


Decatur, Macon 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 13 




* Mecherle, Lucy B. . 


Merna, McLean 




Merchant, N. Helen 


Mt. Carroll, Carroll 




* Mounier, Mary 


Helena, Arkansas 




Nelson, Anna 0. 


Peru, LaSalle 




Phillips, Nellie 


Normal, McLean 




Poff, Mary L. 


Chestnut, Logan 




Power, Maggie C. 


Weston, Livingston 




Puffer, Emily P. . 


Odell, Livingston 




* Randolph, Hattie 


Towanda, McLean 




Redpath, Barbara A. 


Rossville, Vermilion 




Reilly, Drusella M. 


Lima, Ohio 




Rice, Lenore N. 


Charleston, Coles 




Riddell, Mattie 


Sparland, Marshall 




Sanders, Jessie T. 


Centralia, Marion 




* Seibert, Louise E. 


Bloomington, McLean 




Starr, Minnie E. . 


Belvidere, Boone 




Stockwell, Mattie 


Olney, Richland 




Taylor, Lilla 


Normal, McLean 




Tibbetts, Ida 


Neponset, Bureau 




Tousley, Susan 


Marseilles, LaSalle 




* Victor, Kate M. 


. Normal, McLean 




Watson, M. Kate . 


. Winslow, Stepherison 




Wilson, Nettie 


Paxton, Ford 




Boyer, Edwin L. . 


Warren sburg, Macon 




Cavins, Elmer W. 


Mattoon, Coles 




Coley, Charles B. 


Oakland, Coles 




* Curry, John R. 


Ellsworth, McLean 




Dewhirst, George E. 


Wilsonburg, Clay 




Eagleson, William 


Paxton, Ford 




Glasgow, Allen 


. Mt. Sterling, Brown 




Hall, Benjamin B. 


Camargo, Douglas 




Hanna, Albert S. . 


Oolconda, Pope 




Harris, Albert A. 


Adeline, Ogle 




Hatch, Luther A. 


Lisle, Du Page 




Hutchinson, William M. 


Pana, Christian 




Merker, Philip 


Belleville, St. Clair 




Moulton, John B. 


Pavilion, Kendall 




Norton, Arthur 0. 


Stillman Valley, Ogle 




Parks, Samuel 


. Niantic, Macon 




Pemberton, Logan R. 


Oakland, Coles 




* Rhea, Frank H. 


Bloomington, McLean 




Scott, Walter D. 


Fleiclwr, McLean 




Taylor, William S. 


Shipman, Macoupin 




* Tilden, Seth H. . 


Raymond, Montgomery 




Whisnand, John L. 


Charleston, Coles 




Willis, Charles E. . 


Du Quoin, Perry 











14 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 




SECTION B. 


Arbogast, Lizzie J. 


Minier, Tazewell 


* Arrowsmith, Myrta J. 


. Ellsworth, McLean 


Atwater, Clio . 


Aledo, Mercer 


Bainter, Addie 


Stronghurst, Henderson 


* Barnard, Josie 


Towanda, McLean 


Barnard, Sina 


Normal, McLean 


Barry, Lizzie P. 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


* Bell, Ella M. 


Elkhorn Grove, Carroll 


Boyer, Alma, 


Gifford, Champaign 


Bozarth, Minnie 


Gillum, McLean 


Bresee, Lillie E. 


Etna, Coles 


Brown, Adah, 


Oneida, Knox 


Browning, Effie 


. Peoria, Peoria 


Bucks, Nannie T. 


Roanoke, Woodfard 


Burns, Nellie 


Polio, Be Kalk 


Burt, Jessie fe\ 


Alexis, Warren 


Butler, Clara B 


Aledo, Mercer 


Cabeen, Irene 


Aledo, Mercer 


Carse, Nellie A. 


. Graymont, Livingston 


Cartmell, Gertrude 


Assumption, Christian 


Cassingham, Mattie 


La Ilarpe, Hancock 


Cheek, Anna T. 


Cairo, Alexander 


Clark, Mary 


Nerga, Cumberland 


Clark, Sadie H. 


Helena, Arkansas 


Clickner, Sadie II. 


Morrisonville, Christian 


* Cornbes, Ida 


Webster City, Iowa 


* Conger, Cora A. 


Fletcher, McLean 


* Cook, Mae 


Normal, McLean 


* Cooper, Annie M. 


New Lenox, Will 


Cooper, Carrie 


Rutland, LaSalle 


Cooper, Emma P. 


Rochester, Sangamon 


Cooper, Maud 


Rochester, Sangamon 


Corson, Carrie 


Normal, McLean 


Cowdin, Grace 


Markham, Morgan 


Cress, Oreana 


Washington, Tazewell 


Crook, Anna L. 


Normal, McLean 


Crosby, Elena L. • 


Waukegan, Lake 


Cunningham, Anna B. 


Normal, McLean 


Darnbrough, Anna L. 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Dillin, Stella 


Minier, Tazewell 


Dills, Bailie 


Armington, Tazewell 


Divan, Worthy 


Decatur, Macon 


Drinkall, A^ncs 


Decatur, Macon 


Dnpy, Mary 10. 


Lowder, Sangamon 


Ernst, Mary 


Humboldt, Coles 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 15 


* Fairfield, Belle 


. Normal, McLean 


Finch, Mary A. 


Terre Haute, Henderson 


Fleming, Allie 


Todd's Point, Shelby 


Frost, Margaret 


Normal, McLean 


Furman, Mamie E. 


. Normal, McLean 


Galbraith, Anna G. 


Atwater, Macoupin 


Gibson, Anna J. 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Glasgow, Ida M. 


Pana, Christian 


Gleckner, Jennie 


Hinckley, Be Kalb 


Goodwin, Nellie F. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Griffin, Alice L. 


Belleflower, McLean 


Gross, Alice 


Kingston, Be Kalb 


Hammond, Bessie E. 


Beer Creek, Tazewell 


Hampton, Eleanor 


. Llliopolis, Sangaman 


Hardy, Nettie (). 


. Frankfort Station, Will 


Hawker, Margaret E. 


Salina, Kankakee 


Haynes, Ina E. 


Pontiac, Livingston 


Henderson, Emma 


Lee, Lee 


Hilton, Lizzie 


Arlington, Bureau 


Hogue, Minnie E. 


Kirkwood, Warren 


Holgate, Carrie 


Wyoming, Stark 


Hollow, Clara A. 


Trenton, Clinton 


Howes, Elizabeth B. . 


Bradford, Stark 


Hubbell, Sophia P. 


Jiollo, Be Kalb 


Jack, Amy 


. Formington, Fulton 


Jacobs, Lottie M. 


Elgin, Kane 


* Johnson, Anna 


Bloomington, McLean 


Keil, Lula 


Belleville, St. Clair 


Kemp, Lou 


Paxton, Ford 


Kessler, Anna 


Havana, Mason 


Kilbride, Winifred 


Havana, Mason 


* Kimball, Georgia J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Klinck, Minnie L. 


Princeville, Peoria 


Kreppelt, Clara 


Belleville, St. Clair 


* Lemen, Maud E. 


. Bloomington McLean 


Lentz, Mary . 


Freeport, Stephenson 


Litchfield, Charity 


Rutland, Marshall 


Louden, Julia 


. Trenton, Clinton 


McCoy, Mary E. . 


Sidney, Champaign 


McCullough, Anna B. 


Chillicothe Marshall 


McCullough, Helen 


Cropsey, McLean 


McCune, Maggie E. . 


Chenoa, McLean 


McDonald, Lizzie 


Arlington, Bureau 


McElroy, Margarite E. 


Paxton, Ford 


McGuire, Margaret E. 


Bethany, Moultrie 


McKeague, Sarah 


Hanover, Jo Daviess 







16 ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 


McOmber, Ella L. 


ElPaso, Woodford 


Morgan, Abbie M. 


. Buckley, Iroquois 


Morris, Allie 


. Paxton, Ford 


Neil, Mary, .... 


Macon, Macon 


Newcomer, Bertha K. . 


Polo, Ogle 


* Niergartb, Ida M. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Nof singer Mary A. 


Secor, Woodford 


Norwood, May 


Ilarkers Corner, Peoria 


* O'Laugblin, Mary 


Normal, McLean 


Paddleford, Allie 


Cleveland, Henry 


Parker, Jessie 


Kenney, DeWitt 


Peasley, Jessie 


Downs, McLean 


Peterman, Carrie G. 


Oqnawka, Henderson 


Punke, Minnie A. . 


. El Paso, Woodford 


* Quinn, Alice B. 


Barnes, McLean 


Ramey, Kittie 


E. St. Louis, St. Clair 


Reece, Effle L. . 


Cruger, Woodford 


Reynolds, Ellen T. . 


Calesburg, Knox 


Rogers, Mattie G. 


. Covell, McLean 


Rogers, Sadie E. . 


Macon, Macon 


♦Roof, Elsie 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Rudolph, Minnie 


. Belleville, St. Clair 


Sandidge, Minda, 


. Bushnell, McBonongh 


Schneider, Pauline 


Centralis, Marion 


Schrier, Mamie A. 


Peotone, Will 


Schults, Mabel H. . 


. Elgin, Kane 


* Scott, Myrtie A. 


Fletcher, McLean 


Short, Maggie 


Billon, Tazewell 


Slocum, May 


Brim field, Peoria 


* Smith, Carrie A. . 


Normal, McLean 


Smith, Cora A. . 


Rossville, Vermilion 


Smith, Ida P. 


Sublette, Lee 


Spawr, Minnie E. 


Cruger, Woodford 


Staley, Clara 


. Kingman, Kansas 


Stanard, Delia 


Sublette, Lee 


Stonier, Anna J. 


. Minonk, Woodford 


Tandy, Louise E. 


. Adams, Adams 


Traver, Ella M. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Varble, Clara 


Secor, Woodford 


Wasson, Lillian K. . 


Manito, Mason 


Wangelin, Maud P>. 


Belleville, St. Clair 


White, Fannie E. 


Newbem, Jersey 


Wilkinson, Maroah 


Fisher, Champaign 


Wilson, Adda E. 


Paxton, Ford 


* Winchell, Elva 


Leroy, McLean 







ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 17 


Witt, Hattie C. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Wolfe, Ella H. . 


. Wyoming, Stark 


Alcorn, Archibald J. 


Earlville, LaSalle 


Bassett, Arthur 


. Tonica, LaSalle 


Beedle, Horace G. 


Ridge Prairie, St. Clair 


Bollinger, Albert 


Steelville, Randolph 


Butler, John H. 


Wilsonburg, Clay 


Carson, Franklin B. 


Richview, Washington 


(Jottingham, George A. 


Charleston, Coles 


Fisher, Charles 


Bement, Piatt 


Frommel, Ernest H. . 


. Charleston, Coles 


Fulton, William C. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Graybill, Vernon 


. Secor, Woodford 


t Henneigh, Daniel M. 


. Dalton City, Moultrie 


Holmes, Joseph F. 


. Lena, Stephenson 


Hooton, Joseph E. 


Hey worth, McLean 


Irwin, William J. 


Rankin, Vermilion 


Jeffers, Francis M. 


Hindshire, Indiana 


Knapp, Mason E. 


. Wilmington, Will 


Landes, Walter M. 


Carpenter, Madison 


Lane, James F. 


Wayncsville, DeWitt 


Lane, Mark M. . 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Langston, Edward L. . 


Manito, Mason 


Lowman, Edward 


Lanark, Carroll 


Masterson, James M. 


Auburn, Sangmnon 


Maxwell, William IS. 


Wilsonburg, Clay 


Mize, Harlan E. 


Carpenter, Madison 


Nevill, John W. 


Tamaroa, Perry 


Nolan, John . 


. Millstadt, St. Clair 


O'Dell, Lucian B. 


Camargo, Douglas 


Pattengale, Stephen 


Nokomis, Montgomery 


Pattingill, Smith S. 


. Oconee, Shelby 


* Peek, Frank 


Normal, McLean 


Perry, E. Frank . 


. Belle Plain, Marshall 


Polhemus, Howard C. 


. El Paso, Woodford 


lleid, Silas H. . 


Du Quoin, Perry 


* Rhodes, Ora M. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Sawyer, John H. 


. Mattoon, Coles 


Seehorn, Harry E. . 


. Fall Creek, Adams 


Stahlberg, Charles D 


Steelmlle, Randolph 


Stanberry, Charles B. 


. Dixon, Cumberland 


Stephenson, Lewis H. 


Secor, Woodford 


Sturgeon, Charles B. 


. El Paso, Woodford 


t Deceased. 





18 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Turner, Alexander J, 


. Alvena, Fayette 


Vogel, Erdman 


. Freeburg, St. Clair 


Whetsel, William J. 


Secor, Woodford 


Williamson, Fred 


Carbondale, Jackson 


Williamson, Guy 


Garbondale, Jackson 




SECTION C. 


Armaling, Fannie E. 


. Mason City, Mason 


Augustine, Alveretta 


Pontiac, Livingston 


Bagiey, Minnie 


Camargo, Douglas 


Bainter, Addie 


. Stronghurst, Henderson 


* Ballard, Ida J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Barnett, Mary G. 


ICennedy, DeWitt 


Bartscht, Sara L. 


Beecfier City, Effingham 


Bates, Maria 


Tolono, Champaign 


Bergen, Annie 


Paris, Edgar 


Bills, Ella M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Bishop, Clara B. 


Piper City, Ford 


* Bishop, Dora M. 


Normal, McLean 


Blair, M. Nettie 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Bodine, Mary . 


Lee Center, Lee 


Bowers, Ada J. 


Brookville, Ogle 


* Bozarth, Zettie M 


Stanford, McLean 


Bradley, Stella 


Mattoen, Coles 


Breuer, Emma 


Sandwich, LaSalle 


Brown, Claudia 


Ashmore, Coles 


Brown, Edna C. 


Charleston, Coles 


Brown, Electra L. 


Osborn, Rock Island 


Burks, Nannie 


lioanoke, Woodford 


Hums, Carrie E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Campbell, Ollie A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cannum, Jessie J. 


Aledo, Mercer 


Carlton, Sarah J. 


Princeville, Peoria 


Chaffer, Mary E. 


. Deer Creek, Tazewell 


( lhapman, Ola E. 


. Bradford, Stark 


Chisholm, Cora 


Warmer City, 1>< Witt 


Clark, Florence -I 


. DeKalb,DeKalb 


* Cline, Lillice 


Normal, McLean 


Cogswell, Eunice li 


Centralis, Marion 


Coleman, Anna 


Duncan Mills, Fulton 


Coley, Carrie M. 


Pittsjield, Pike 


Coley, Carrie R. 


Oakland, Coles 


Creawell, Eliza .1 


Heyworth, McLean 


Cullen, Reba 


Laura, I'eoria 


Dale Jee l< M. 


"Rutland, LaSalle 



... 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 19 


* Davis, Bertha .... 


Leroy, McLean 


Davis, Ethel E. 


Littleton, Schuyler 


Davis, Glaphyra .... 


Littleton, Schuyler 


Desmond, Clara M . 


Galena, JoDaviess 


Dewhirst, Anna .... 


Wilsonburg, Clay 


Dickhut, Katie 0. . 


Cliola, Adams 


Dodge, Emma P. - 


Arlington Bureau 


Dougherty, Edith 


Washington, Tazewell 


Douglas, Lute F. . 


. Morrison, Whiteside 


Doyle, Ettie .... 


Manito, Mason 


Easton, Alberta .... 


Atwood, Piatt 


Evans, Lizzie A 


. Chenoa, McLean 


Favorite, Drusilla .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ferbrache, Jennie M. 


Bushton, Coles 


Fetter, Karene .... 


Toluca, Marshall 


Fisher, Leila A. 


Oakland, Coles 


Garretson, Jessie G. 


Pana, Christian 


Guinn, Samantha I. . 


Roodhouse, Greene 


Hall, Elizabeth T. 


Downs, McLean 


Hammond, Ida M. 


Adeline, Ogle 


Haley, Honnora .... 


Cerro Gordo, Piatt 


Harris, Alice M. 


. Lena, Stephenson 


Harshbarger, L. Chloe 


Abingdon, Knox 


Hart, Almira ..... 


Dana, LaSalle 


Hart, Emma .... 


Chillicothe, Peoria 


Hart, Eva E. . 


Chillicothe, Peoria 


Heil, Julia .... 


Decatur, Macon 


Henn, Lizzie ..... 


. Redmond, Edgar 


Henry, Mary .... 


Auburn, Sangamon 


Heustis, Fannie .... 


Robinson, Crawford 


Holt, Annette .... 


ILoopeston, Vermilion 


Holt, Clara A. .... 


Iloopeston, Vermilion 


Howard, Myra .... 


Meridian, LaSalle 


Johnston, Hallie M. . 


Macon, Macon 


Johnson, Mary .... 


Minier, Tazewell 


Karr, Grace ..... 


. Wapella, DeWitt 


Kelly, Emily B. . 


. Morrison, Whiteside 


Kercheval, Fannie F. 


Joliet, Will 


Kinder, Lydia E. . 


LaSalle, LaSalle 


King, Etta L. 


. Wapella, DeWitt 


Kneer, Lena .... 


Monica, Peoria 


Lawrence, Gertrude M. 


Gilson, Knox 


Le Crone, Sarah E. 


Effingham, Effingham 


* Light, Emma E. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


* McComb, Anna B. . . 


ILeyworth, McLean 


McGorray, Cora B. . 


Decatur, Macon 









20 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 




Mclntyre, Cora M. 


Beer Greek, Mercer 




Mclntyre, LulaA. 


. Beer Creek, Mercer 




McKenzie, Mollie B. 


. Payson, Adams 




McManus, Mary A. . 


Gridley, McLean 




Maxwell, Lillian M. 


Forest City, Mason 




Merrill, Nellie G. . 


. Chillicothe, Peoria 




Mickey, Laura L 


Keithsburg, Mercer 




Mohr, Lena . 


Mascoutah, St. Glair 




Morse, Ona 


. Bloominglon, Indiana 




Nelson, Lillian S. 


Champaign, Champaign 




Norris, Alice P. 


Cazenovia, Woodford 




Norris, Kate M. 


Normal, McLean 




Norris, Nellie 


Washburn, Woodford 




O'Brien, Anna S. 


Tremont, Tazewell 




OConnell, Mamie 


Panola, Woodford 




O'Dell, Bird 


. Camargo, Douglas 




Paramore, Lizzie M. 


Loraine, Adams 




♦Parmele, Carrie M. 


Normal, McLean 




Patton, Jennie 


Monticello, Piatt 




Paxton, Mary E. 


. Mazon, Grundy 




* Pierce, Nettie 


. Saybrook, McLean 




Pollock, Clara 


Preston, Randolph 




Rankin, Maud M. . 


Normal, McLean 




* Rankin, Millie M. 


Normal, McLean 




Ratliffe, L. E. Estelle 


* . Farmer City, DeWitt 




Redmond, Lizzie 


Penn, DeKalb 




Reid, Margaret A. . 


IAberty, Adams 




Reynolds, Anna B. 


Venice, Madison 




Ringland, Julia B. . 


Oakland, Coles 




Ritchie, Delia M. 


IAttleton, Schuyler 




* Robb, Anna M. 


Bloomington, McLean 




Rollins, Alice C. 


New Boston, Mercer 




Rosebraugh, Rhoda M. 


Charleston, Coles 




Rowan, Clara A 


Eureka, Woodford 




Sale, Minnie 


. Bewey, Champaign 




Salisbury, Helen 


. T'onica, LaSallc 




jpherd, Anna S 


Holder, McLean 




Smith, Alice M. 


Wenona, Marshall 




Speer, .Minnie II. 


. Hanover, Jo Daviess 




Bteagall, Mary M. 


. Golconda, Pope 




Stephenson, [da I. . 


Secor, Woodford 




Stephenson, Nora E. 


Tuscola, Douglas 




Btickle, Josie 


Pekin, Tazewell 




i Stine, Effle 


Terre Haute, Henderson 




Strong, Emma 


llankin, Vermilion 




| Cannot return. 













ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 21 


Tallyn, Irene . 


Benson, Woodford 


Taylor, Mary E. . 


Kewanee, Henry 


Thompson, Jessie C. . 


. Rutland, LaSalle 


Thompson, Mary E 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Tilden, Nettie J. 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Tilley, Maude M. . 


. Tower Hilly Shelby 


Tippett, Florence B 


While Heathy Piatt 


Walker, Lizzie M. 


Paxton, Ford 


Ward, Maude . 


CamargOy Dour/las 


Watson, Mabel 


CamargOy Douglas 


Webber, Loulie 


. Rutland, LaSalle 


Wells, Jessie 


Pleasant Hilly Pike 


* Wells, Minnie 0. 


. Clarksville, Pike 


Welsh, MaryF. . 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Wilkie, Agnes J. 


• . . Huron, Iowa 


Williams, Lillie M. 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Wilkinson, Lydia 


Fishery Champaign 


* Wilson, Abbie C. 


Bloominglon, McLean 


Woodmansee, Pearl L. 


. Roseville, Warren 


Work, Hattie 


Wenona, Marshall 


* Yarrington, Viola V. 


Belleflower, McLean 


Aldrich, George F. 


. Rosemond, Christian 


Allinger, Edward D. . 


Santa Claus, Indiana 


Bamber, Robert 


Flanagaiiy Livingston 


Barnes, Charles B. 


Elliot, Ford 


Barnhart, George E 


Mansfield, Piatt 


Barto, Edmund C. 


Afton, Iowa 


Beeman, Joseph L. 


. Robinson, Crawford 


Bilyeu, Peter . 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Blackburn, William R. 


Brooklyn, Schuyler 


Brandhorst, William G. 


Campbell Hill, Perry 


Briesacher, William A. 


. Belleville, St. Clair 


Clements, Fred V. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Connell, Michael E. 


Belavan, Tazewell 


Crowder, William II. 


Oquawka, Henderson 


Daniels, Franklin N. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dewhirst, Joseph E. 


Wilsonburg, Clay 


Dobbins, Oliver 


Elliott, Ford 


Edwards, Frank E. 


Cleveland, Henry 


* Farr, Arthur 


Weston, McLean 


Foucht, Clement L. 


Shobonier, Fayette 


* Frost, George W. 


. Normal, McLean 


Fry, William H. . 


Camargo, Douglas 


Gharst, William 


Ingraham, Clay 


Greene, Elias J. 


. Kane, Greene 


I 





22 ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 


Hardesty, John L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hawk, William D. 


Lanark, Carroll 


Hawker, George A. . 


. Salina, Lvankakee 


* Henning, Robert 


Weston, McLean 


Hieronymus, James C. 


Armington, Tazewell 


Hileman, Allen I. 


St. Augustine, Knox 


Hodge, John H. 


Qolconda, Pope 


Holstein, Arthur . 


Mendon, Adams 


Huber, Albert 


Charleston, Coles 


Lane, John P. . 


Waynesville, DeWitt 


Law, Charles F. 


llosemond, Christian 


Laws, Benjamin F. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Laws, Joseph .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Le Neve, Sanford . 


. Oifford, Champaign 


Loomis, Lewis ... 


. Bowen, Hancock 


Lucas, Frank 


Camargo, Bouglas 


McCoy, Hiram A. . 


Bentley, Adams 


McDuffee, Ervin L. 


Flora, Clay 


Mehl, George P. 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Parker, Benjamin F. 


Lebanon, St. Clair 


* Peek, Levin S. 


. Normal, McLean 


Preston, William A. 


Mattoon, Coles 


Porterfield, Curtis J. 


Peru, LaSalle 


Price, Harry B. 


Oconee, Shelby 


Rausch, Jacob W. 


. Bradford, Stark 


Rodgers, Robert, S. . 


Janesville, Coles 


Ryan, James 


Fairland, Champaign 


Sale, Leslie 0. 


Dewey, Champaign 


Schofield, Roger J. 


El Paso, Woodford 


Schilling, Frank M. 


. Altamont, Effingham 


Smith, Joseph E. 


Farmer City, Be Witt 


Smith, Mervin A 


Areola, Bouglas 


* Stephenson, Oakley 


Normal, McLean 


Stolle, Fred E. 


Vandalia, Fayette 


Stone, Murray . 


Charleston, Coles 


Turner, Marion L. . 


Oconee, Shelby 


Wallace, William B. 


Pa.vton, Ford 


Weber, Gregory 


Carlyle, Clinton 


White, Jesse |). 


Willisburg, Washington 


Willanl, Harry I). 


Browning, Schuyler 


Wilson, John C. ■ 


. A&hmore, Coles 


Wilson, Monroe 


Loraine, Adams 


J unior Class, 47H. 





illinois normal university 23 

Post-Graduates, ...... 3 

Seniors, . . . . . . . .20 

Middle Class, . . . . . . .134 

Junior Class, . . . . . . .478 

Total, 635 





High Schc 


I0L. 

terms, in advance. 


Tuition : Thirty dollars a year, payable by 


SENIOR CLASS, 




NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


* Denman, Luella M. . 


Nokomis, Montgomery 


m i\ Saltsman, Sarah L. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


•[Buck, Lemuel F. 


Moawcqua, Shelby 


* Coolidge, Clifford II.. 


Bloomington, McLean 


«T Dullaui, Francis G. 


Blaine, Boone 


If Gilmore, Lucian H. ... 


C 'apron, Boone 


* Harley, Theodore L. . 


Elwood, Will 


* Manley, Joseph .... 


Normal, McLean 


■| McCormick, Edmund B. 


Normal, McLean 


* Spence, Brainard L, .... 


liadec, California 


•| Webei', Harry .... 


. Barry, Pike 


* Classical Course. 




■[ General Course. 




JUNIOR CLASS. 


Cheney, Grace .... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cook, Agnes S. 


Normal, McLean 


Davis, .Jessie P. 


Bloomington, Me Lean 


Durham, Iva M. 


Normal, McLean 


Fitz william, May .... 


Bloomington, , Mc. Lean 


Fyffe, Hattie J. 


Normal, McLean 


(Hidden, Annie L. ... 


DeKalb, DeKalb 


Hill, Daisy I). .... 


Bloom ington, Mc Lean 


Skinner, May .... 


Normal, McLean 


Wilson, Sallie M. 


Normal, McLean 


Wright, Kittle D. 


Normal, McLean 


Beach, Charles .... 


Jerseyville, Jersey 


Frazeur, Jesse L. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Williams, Abraham .... 


Bloom ington, Mc Lean 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



25 



SECOND CLASS. 



Crothers, Rachel 
Evans, Susie M. 
Milner, Laura 
Rutledge, Lettie B. 
Vickroy, M. E. Louise 

Barney, Homer 
Blackburn, Edgar 
Brown, Benjamin F. 
Burns, George P. 
Cleveland, John B. 
Cohagan, Albert C. 
Colson, Clarence C. 
Cruise, William J. 
Dickinson, Eliada 
Ewing, Spencer J. 
Holmes, Louis P. . 
Livingston, Bertel E. 
McCann, Bert H. . 
McKinney, James A. 
Porter, Weldon E. 
Reeves, Lewis M. 
Riley, George W. 
Wilson, James F. 
Wright, John L. . 



Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Heyworth, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Lacon, Marshall 

Normal, McLean 

Hudson, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Yorkville, Kendall 

Selma, McLean 

Plainview, Will 

Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Barry, Pike 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

. Lerna, Coles 

Mt. Palatine, Putnam 

Rutland, LaSalle 



FIRST CLASS. 



Aldrich, Grace D. 
Anderson, Metta P. 
Britt, Hattie 
Eastwood, Alice M. 
Evans, Imogen 
Eyestone, Lura M. 
Graves, Grace . 
Gregory, Grace 
Kennedy, Sybil M. 
Maloney, Bridget M. 
Parks, Sitka L. 
Patterson, Edith B. 
Perry, Lida B. 
Richards, Katherine L 
Roberts, Carrie L. 
Rose, Lottie M. 



Hudson, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Wolfe City, Texas 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Franklin Grove, Lee 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Minonk, Woodford 

Normal, McLean 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Bloomington, McLean 

LaSalle, LaSalle 

. Normal, McLean 





26 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Stewart, Angie L. 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Tipton, Laura B. 


Normal, McLean 


Arbogast, William H. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Baird, Walter H. 


Normal, McLean 


Baker, Benjamin F. 


McLean, McLean 


Bishop, George W. 


Normal, McLean 


Brown, William H. 


Dloomington, McLean 


Carr, James R. 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Cavins, Joseph 0. 


Mattoon, Coles 


Cotter, George F. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cruse, Josiah A. 


Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


Forrester, James 


Hudson, McLean 


Goodwin, Clarence G. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Goodwin, John A. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Grapes, John W. . 


Gibson City, Ford 


Gray, James A. 


Normal, McLean 


Hicks, Herbert S. 


Rockfrn^d, Winnebago 


Hillyer, Thomas A. 


Brooklyn, Schuyler 


Holder, Samuel 


Bloomington, McLean 


Houghton, George W. 


Hudson, McLean 


Jones, Mark 


Towanda, McLean 


Kasbeer, John W. 


Ohio, Bureau 


Leach, Fred S. 


McLean, McLean 


Maginnis, James W. . 


Saybrook, McLean 


Mills, Charles W. . 


Mt. Palatine, Putnam 


Moulton, William B. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Murphy, John D. . 


Bement, Piatt 


Oglesby, James V. P. . 


. Todd's Point, Kentucky 


Parker, Cuthbert F. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Perdum, Charles 


Santa Cruz, California 


Pyatt, Edward C. . 


Bethany, Moultrie 


Robinson, Arthur D. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ropp, Silas 


Normal, McLean 


Kutledge, Lyndon M. . 


Heyworth, McLean 


Scroggs, Charles R. 


Hudson, McLean 


Scroggs, Richard E. 


Hudson, McLean 


Senseney, Edgar II. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Simeral, John V. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Thomas, William I. 


Byron, Ogle 


Walton, John . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Waters, Albert K. 


Lanark, Carroll 


Waters, Herbert J. 


. Lanark, Carroll 


Wheeler, Bert 15. . 


Albion, Nebraska 


Williams, Scott 


Bloomington, McLean 


Will on, Edward M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Wilson, George M. 


Bloomington, McLean 




*J 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY 27 


SPECIAL STUDENTS. 


Babcock, Maud M. 


Watertown, Rock Island 


Barber, Carrie L. 


. Gardner, Grundy 


Berryman, Lucinda 


Hudson, McLean 


Bishop, Mellie E. 


. Normal, McLean 


Blackburn, Mamie 


Normal, McLean 


Boner, Hatie . 


Panola, Woodford 


Brubaker, Nellie E. 


Normal, McLean 


Ewing, Fanny 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ewins, Katie A. . 


Hudson, McLean 


Fell, Bertha . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Grans, Julia G. 


Vermilion, Danville 


Hart, Edith A. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Hedrick, Emma B. 


. Arrowsmith, McLean 


Kennedy, Josephine M. 


Cabery, Ford 


O'Brien, Nellie . 


Groveland, Tazewell 


Pogue, Alice . 


Shelby ville, Shelby 


Rogers, Adda D. 


Govel, McLean 


Rogers, Annie L. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Ropp, Theresa 


Normal, McLean 


Sater, Eunice F. 


. Hudsori, McLean 


Scott, Julia G. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Slade, Alma E. 


. Normal, McLean 


Victor, Mattie W. . 


Normal, McLean 


Wright, Gertrude 


Rutland, LaSalle 


Bates, Theodore 


. Barry, Pike 


Bedinger, John 


. Normal, McLean 


Brett, William H. . 


. Armington, Tazewell 


Bush, James T. 


. Normal, McLean 


Cruse, Linus 


Burnside, Hancock 


Dewhirst, Solomon 


Williamsburg. Clay 


Easton, Louis B. 


Waukegan, Lake 


Farr, Arthur . 


. Weston, McLean 


Fell, Lewis F. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Garrison, William H. . 


Pearl, Pike 


Guthrie, Samuel R. 


Gibson City, Ford 


Holliday, John R. 


Stonington, Christian 


James, Edwin S. . 


Stanford, McLean 


Leitch, Samuel E. 


Trilla, Coles 


Moore, William 


Normal, McLean 


Peek, Levin S. 


. Normal, McLean 


Prince, Robert T. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ropp, Edwin 0. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ropp, Enos 


Normal,' McLean 





28 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Stock, Philip . 
Wilson, Edwin M. 



Seniors, 
Juniors, . 
Second Class, 
First Class, 
Special Students, 



SUMMARY. 



Marystown, Monroe 
Normal, McLean 



63 
45 



Total in High School, 



156 





Gramm 


A 


rS( 


]H00L, 


N. B. — Students in this school pay a tuition fee of twenty-five dol- 


lars a year, except those in the Intermediate Grade, who pay fifteen 


dollars a year. 
Names. 












Residences. 


Aldrich, Grace D. 




Hudson, McLean 


Alspaugh, Eflie P. 






Lexington, McLean 


Ames, Mamie M. 








Rutland, LaSalle 


Antrim, Kate . 








Pontiac, Livingston 


Armaling, Fannie E. 








Mason City, Mason 


Bozarth, Zettie M. 








. Oillum, McLean 


Bright, Lizzie 








Normal, McLean 


Brown, Agnes 








Stonington, Christian 


Burks, Nannie T. 








Roanoke, Woodford 


Burt, Jessie 








Armington, Tazewell 


Burwell, Mary 








Normal, McLean 


Capen, Charlotte 








Bloomington, McLean 


Carr, Clara 








Macon, Macon 


Carson, Florence 








Richview, Washington 


Cassingham, Mattie 








. La Harpe, Hancock 


Cowles, Catherine 








Bloomiugton, McLean 


Craig, Anna 








Narmal, McLean 


Crook, Maud M. 








Normal, McLean 


Cullinan, Joanna . 








Billon, Tazewell 


Dawson, Estella 








Season, Logan 


Dawson, Eva 








Chestnut, Logan 


Diehl, Blanche 








Nokomis, Montgomery 


Elliott, Nettie 






Henry, Marshall 


Ermeling Emma C. 






Poplar City, Mason 


Evans, Imogen 






Bloomington, McLean 


Ewins, Kate A. 








Hudson, McLean 


Favorite, Drusilla 








Bloomington, McLean 


Ferbrache, Jennie 








Bushton, Coles 


Fetter, Karene 






Toluca, Marshall 


Fifer, Florence 






Bloomington, McLean 


Finch, Alice . 






Terre Haute, Henderson 


Fisher, Leila A. 






Oakland, Coles 


Foster, Jessie 






Deer Greek, Tazewell 


Galbraith, Anna G. 




Aiwater, Macoupin 


Gildersleeve, Etta R. . 




. Hudson, McLean 



oQ 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Gilstrap, Edith 
Greene, Mabel E. 
Guinn, Belle 
Harris, Alice M. 
Harris, Bernetta 
Hart, Almira 
Hawley, Meta 
Hays, Eninia . 
Hedrick, Emma B. 
Houser, Anna 
Huetson, Mary E. 
King, Etta 
King, Iola 
Lambert, Fannie 
Lantz, Maude 
Lawrence, Gertrude 
Little John, Hettie 
McCann, Emma 
McDermott, Kate . 
McGorray, Cora B. 
McManus, Mary 
Mains, Liilie . 
Merrill, Alice I. 
Mickey, Laura L. 
Murdock, Stella J. 
Nims, Daisy . 
Norris, Kittie M. . 
O'Brien, Nellie 
Parmele, Carrie 
Porter, Bessie K. 
Pratt, Anna L. 
Pyle, Alice 
Rankin, Edna 
Reader, Minnie 
Rennels, Martha 
Rennels, Mina 
Richardson, Mary .. 
Richards, Rose 10. 
Roberts, Carrie 
Ropp, Theresa 
Rof enberg, Pauline 
Schell, Ada A. 
Schofleld, Rosa 
Scott, Julia 
Sherman, Julia 
Simons, Jo 



Normal, McLean 

Raymond, Montgomery 

Roodhouse, Greene 

Lena, Stephenson 

Normal, McLean 

Dana, LaSalle 

Bloomington, McLean 

Stirrup Grove, Macoupin 

Arrowsmith, McLean 

Randolph, McLean 

Long Point, Livingston 

Wapella; DeWitt 

Wapella, DeWitt 

Littleton, Schuyler 

Bloomington, McLean 

Gilson, Knox 

Braceville, Grundy 

Normal, McLean 

Piper City, Ford 

. . Decatur, Macon 

Gridley, McLean 

Philadelphia, Cass 

Ghillicothe, Peoria 

I£eithsburg, Mercer 

Brimfield, Peoria 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Groveland, Tazewell 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Brimfield, Massachusetts 

Noko?nis, Montgomery 

Normal, McLean 

Pelcin, Tazewell 

Charleston, Coles 

. Charleston, Coles 

Flanagan, Livingston 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Ohenoa, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, Mc Lean 

Normal, McDean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 31 


Simons, Katie 


Normal, McLean 


Smith, Adah . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Stautz, Romilda 


Bloomington, McLean 


Stearns, Edna 


Muncie, Vermilion 


Stevens, Grace 


Normal, McLean 


Stevenson, Julia 


Bloomington,McLean 


Stevenson, Lettie . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Strong, Emma 


Rankin, Vermilion 


Stubblelield, Edith 


Normal, McLean 


Tilden, Nettie 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Wade, Etta 


Corinth, Mississippi 


Walker, Laura 0. 


Bethany, Moultrie 


Walther, May 


Normal, McLean 


Wells, Mollie . 


Normal, McLean 


Wheeler, Daisy 


. ' Hudson, McLean 


White, Drusa 


Hilton, Tazewell 


White, Lizzie II. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Wilkinson, Lydia 


Fisher, Champaign 


Wilson, Narrie 


Normal, McLean 


Zimmerman, L. May . 


Normal, McLean 


Ashbrook, Charles W. W. 


Areola, Douglas 


Baker, Andrew 


Lexington, McLean 


Baker, Chester 


Kilborne, Mason 


Baker, James . 


. Normal, McLean 


Baker, Webb 


Normal, McLean 


Bane, Samuel . 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Barlow, Willie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Beath, Harvey . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Bedinger, John 


Normal, McLean 


Berryman, Raiford 


Lexington, McLean 


Blackburn, Joseph 


Normal, McLean 


Boner, William H. 


Panola, Woodford 


Boso, Charles 


. Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Broyhill, Callie 


. Normal, McLean 


Buck, Fred L. 


Sayorook, McLean 


Builta, John W. 


Congerville, McLean 


Bunyard, John 


Vandalia, Fayette 


Burke, Reed 


■ . . Bloomington, McLean 


Burns, Ira 


Bloomington, McLean 


Burwell, Moses 


. Normal, McLean 


Burwell, Thomas . 


Normal, McLean 


Bush, Harry 


. Normal, McLean 


Bush, James 


Normal, McLean 


Carr, Isaac J. . 


Macon, Macon 


Cave, John E. 


Bement, Piatt 



32 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Chaplin, Bertie 
Clinton, Charles U. 
Cook, Frank . 
Cook, John 
Cornwell, Albert 
Cotter, George 
Cox, Herman . 
Daniels, Franklin M. 
Dawson, Richard 
De Garmo, Walter 
Diehl, Mahlon A. 
Dillon, Roy 
Eddy, Louis O. 
Elkins, George 
Fifer, Herman, 
Flagg, Albert 
Forrester, James 
Fortune, Guy 
Freeman, Richmond 
Funk, Arthur 
Funk, Lyle 
Furman, Bert 
Gain, Jacob 
Garrett, Israel B. 
Goode, Harry . 
Goode, Russell 
Grapes, Calvin 
Graybill, Vernon 
Griffin, Burwell 
Grimes, Loren, 
Guthrie, Samuel 
Hallman, Fred 
Harris, John W. 
Hart, Edson 
Heritage, George, 
Hieronymus, James 
Hill, Eugene 
Hinsliaw, Ernest C. 
Bobart, Fred . 
HolstelD, Arthur . 

I [on '-111:111, Oary 
Eouseman, Joseph 
Jennings, Wilford 

.Johnson, I lay 

.1 11 in , \\ Lilian i' - - 
Kepner, William 



Green Valley, Tazewell 

Paris, Edgar 

. Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Flanagan, Livingston 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Beason, Logan 

Normal, McLean 

. Henry, Marshall 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

. Sherman, Sangamon 

Assumption, Christian 

Bloomington, McLean 

Freeburg,St. Glair 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

East St. Louis, St. Glair 

Worthington, Lndiana 

. Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Normal, McLean 

Secor, Woodford 

. Osman, McLean 

Campbell, Coles 

Gibson, Ford 

. Melvin, Ford 

Payson, Adams 

Kappa, Woodford 

Bloomington , McLean 

. Armington, Tazewell 

Sharpsburg, Christian 

Bloomington, McLean 

. Normal, McLean 

Mendon, Adams 

. Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

. Normal, McLean 

Assumption, Christ ian 

Jirowning, Schuyler 

Say brook, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 33 


Knapp, Samuel 


Wilmington, Will 


Laws, Benjamin F. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Lee, Albert C. 


. Gridley, McLean 


Le Neve, San ford W. 


. Gifford, Champaign 


Livingston, Samuel E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


McCarty, James 


Manchester, Scott 


McCurdy, Robert 


Bloomington, McLean 


Mcintosh, George . 


Bloomington, McLean 


McKnight, Willie 


. Normal, McLean 


McMurry, Fred 


Normal, McLean 


McNulta, Donald 


Bloomington, McLean 


Maguirl, James 


Bloomignton, McLean 


Moots, Bertie . 


. Normal, McLean 


Moots, Bunnie 


Normal, McLean 


Murray, Ernest 


. Normal, McLean 


Mutterer, Frederick 


Assumption, Christian 


Odell, George W. 


. Champaign, Champaign 


Oglesby, James V. P. 


Todd's Point, Kentucky 


Otto, Arthur 


Bloomington, McLean 


Parmele, Frank 


Normal, McLean 


Patterson, Harley J. . 


Macon, Macon 


Philbrook, Lowell 


Normal, McLean 


Plummer, Thomas W. 


Waldron, Stark 


Porter, Willie 


Normal, McLean 


Porterfield, Curtis 


Peru, LaSalle 


Preble, Harry 


Bloomington, McLean 


Prince, Eddie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Purdum, Charles 


Weston, McLean 


Pyatt, George 


Bethany, Moultrie 


'Raymond, William H. 


Woodburn, McLean 


Reece, John S. 


Cruger, Woodford 


Reeves, James M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richards, William 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ropp, Enos 


Normal, McLean 


Ropp, Rufus 


Normal, McLean 


Sapp, Lu Roy 


Mattoon, Coles 


Schell, Edward E. 


. Chenoa, McLean 


Schenfeldt, Frank 


Normal, McLean 


Schuetz, William B. 


Tioga, Hancock 


Seehorn, Sherman 


Fall Creek, Adams 


Senseney, Hugh 


Bloomington, McLean 


Shipley, Charles 


Normal, McLean 


Shockey, Edward . 


Elkhart, Logan 


Slade, Walter B. 


Normal, McLean 


Smith, Thomas W. 


Decatur, Macon 


Stauffer, Harry 


Holder, McLean 







34 ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 


Stephenson, George S. 


. Milton, Pike 


Stock, Philip 


Maeystown, Monroe 


Tattershall, Charles 


Homer, C7iampaign 


Ten Eick, Clinton 


Bloomington, McLean 


Tipton, Thomas 


Bloomington, McLean 


Victor, Nimrod 


Nor-mal, McLean 


Waters, Robert 


Bloomington, McLean 


Westbery, John B. 


Rankin, yei'milion 


Wheeler, Frank 


Normal, McLean 


Wilcox, Lucius J. 


Bloomington, MeLean 


Williams, Bert, 


Bloomington, McLean 


Williams, John, 


Rardin, Coles 


Williams, Norman 


Bloomington, McLean 


Wise, Milton S. 


Belleflower, McLean 


Wright, Robert 


Normal, McLean 


Total in Grammai 


School, 233. 







Primary School 


Baker, Lois Emily 


Aldrich, John Cox 


Baker, Zilpha 


Baird, Halsey Oramel 


Barger, Helen 


Burt, Oddie 


Bentley, Anna 


Craig, James Oscar 


Blome, Nora 


Craig, John 


Bright, Bernie Alena 


Dillon, Leslie Ray 


Champion, Myrtle Marie 


Frost, John William 


Corson, Stella Pearl 


Gaston, Ralph Mayo 


Clements, Lelah 


Gilstrap, Eugene Franklin 


Clements, Erma Lectah 


Gilstrap, Raphael 


Crowder, Clara 


Guthrie, Archie Stuart 


Dekins, Florence Myrtle 


Hall, Seymour 


Foster, Esther Browning 


Herrington, George 


Jepson, Effie May 


Jepson, Edward 


Judd, Carrie 


Johnson, Walter Sudduth 


Kenney, Lily Alice 


Judd, William 


McReynolds, Bessie 


Kenney, Gilbert 


Morris, Ada 


McCormick, Henry Goodrich 


Parker, Leona Myrtle 


McMurry, Karl Franklin 


Rankin, Nellie 


McReynolds, Roy Clayton 


Richards, Sarah Martin 


Prince, Horace Free 


Rupert, Emily Bush 


Richards, Edward Bellamy 


Schell, Bessie Weaver 


Ropp, Franklin Newton 


Schell, Dessie Harper 


Smith, Leon Howard 


Tambling, Alice Cary. 


Smith, Robert Davis 


Tambling, Nettie 


Taylor, Albert Berry 


Thorp, Eva Maleta 


Young, Winfield Benton 


Thorp, Luella May 




Vandervoort, Lelia May 




Total in Prim 


ary School, 56. 


SUMA 


1ARY. 


Normal Department, 


635 


High School, 


. 156 


Grammar School, 


233 


Primary School, 


56 445 


Grand Total in Normal Univen 


sity,. . . . 1,080 


Deduct names counted twice, 


50 


Whole number of different stuc 


lents, . . . 1,030 





30 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Course of Study in the Normal School 



TABULAR VIEW. 



STUDIES. 



1st Year. 


2d Year. 


8d Year. 


d 

> 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 8 


9 





















■*'?> 


CO 


















» a 


09 


6 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


O 


o 


£- 


13 


-a 


T2 


T3 


TS 


T3 


T3 


73 


* 


















o « 


*5 


CM 


pa 


»ft 


CM 


CM 


ta 


(M 


CM 


d 



Psychology 

Elements of Pedagogy 

Theory and Practice of T'ch^g- 
Rosenkranz's Pedagogics ./. . 
Observat'n in tho Model Sch'l 

School Laws of 111 

Practice Teaching 

Illustrative Teaching 



Read i o g and Diction ary . . 

Spelling 

Grammar 

Rhetoric 

Criticism 

English Literature 

Shakespeare and Themes. 



Arithmetic 

Algebra 

Geometry 

Physics 

Book T Keeping. 

Drawing 

Writing 



Geography 

Physical Geography 

History of the United States. 

Ancient History 

Mediaeval History 

Civil Government 



Physiology. 

Botany 

Chemistry. 
Zoology 



Vocal Mnsic 



Latin 

Greek 

German 

French 

Antronomy 

Advanced Algebra 

Trigonometry and Survejing. 

Analytic Goomotry 

Calculus 

Ad vanced Bcience-Stndy 

Political Science 

Advanced Pedagogy 



15 
15 
12 

12 
12 

3 

4t's 



II 



111 



IV 



The % shows that the study is pursued at the time indicated. 



Course of Study. 



Classes are formed every term in those studies prescribed in the 
tabular view, for the first and second terms of the First year. There 
are also classes in Algebra, in Grammar, and in U. 8. History, nearly 
every term. 

The Divisions I, II, III, etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies iu charge of different teachers than to the 
strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is in. 
tended as a key to the table. 



DIVISION I. 

Elements of Pedagogy. First Term. This class meets on two 
days in the week. During the term, they commit to memory about 
fifty principles of Pedagogy, after having them enunciated and dis- 
cussed in the class-room. In this way, the students are better prepared 
for intelligent observation of the actual work of the Primary School. 

Observation in the Model School. Second Term. This in- 
cludes a careful study of the operations of the Primary School, together 
with actual instruction by the Training Teacher, in the management of 
classes and in the principles and methods of teaching young children. 
The observers are required to take notes of what is done and said, and 
to write them out carefully in their diaries, which diaries are inspected 
and marked by the teacher. Both the subject matter and the composi- 
tion of the diaries are criticised. Every student entering the Normal 
Department is strictly required to take this work. 

Theory and Practice op Teaching. Third Term. The follow- 
ing are some of the most prominent topics of discussion : 1 — Educa- 
tion : What is it ? Its relation to Learning ; its mode, in respect to 
the body, the mind, and the conscience. 2 — The Mind: Its essential 
unity ; classification of its powers ; order of their development ; cultiva- 
tion of the senses, tue memory, and the reason. 3. — The Teacher: 
His motives ; his preparation ; his manners ; his habits of dress, action, 
thought, and speech; his health. The School: 4. — The house and 
its surroundings, furniture and apparatus; organization of a school; 
first day's work ; classifying ; the programme, grading, etc. 5. — School 
Management: Principles of government; punishments; making rules; 
the characteristics of a teacher which are essential to good management. 
6. — Instruction: What is a recitation? Assigning lessons; hearing 
lessons; use of text-books; exactness and promptness in recitation; 



38 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

helping pupils; methods of questioning, etc. Text-book: Hewett's 
Pedagogy. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental Science as compared with 
other sciences. Definitions and Classification of the Mental Powers. 
Consciousness. Attention. Conception. Sense-perception. Theories 
concerning Sense-perception. Opinions of different philosophers on 
this subject. Qualities of Bodies as related to Sense-perception. Func- 
tions and Culture of the different Senses. Memory ; its nature, use and 
methods of culture. Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on Memory. 
Imagination; its relation to other faculties. Uses and abuses of Imag- 
ination. The Reflective Power. Abstraction. Judgment. Analysis. 
Synthesis. Classification. Reasoning by induction ; by deduction. Rea- 
soning from testimony; from experience; from analogy. The Syl- 
logism ; its uses ; its laws. All these topics are studied with special 
reference to their bearing on the work of teaching. Text Book: 
Hewett's Pedagogy. 

Philosophy of Education. Eighth Term. This includes a study 
of Rosenkranz's Pedagogics, as a System. The study is made as com- 
plete as the brief time will allow, but a small part of the book is 
omitted. ^ 

Teaching in the Model ScriooL. Each pupil, after the first year, 
is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and 
criticism of the Training Teachers. He takes entire charge of a class 
in a single study, and is responsible for both the instruction and the 
discipline. Four terms of such work is the amount usually required. 

During the Senior Year the class have exercises in Illustrative 
Teaching and in the Criticism of Pedagogical Literature, under the 
President. (See page 43.) 

The Senior Class also acquaint themselves with those parts of the 
School Law that pertain to the duties and responsibities of the teacher. 



DIVISION II. 

Grammar. First Term. Analysis. Determination of the essential 
elements of the sentence through an examination of the nature of the 
thought, or judgment. How modification of elements arises from the 
expression of thought. Extensive drill in distinguishing principal and 
subordinate elements and in discovering their relations .through the 
analysis of sentences. 

Professional, — Languago-work in Primary grades, oral and written. 
Discussion of methods, matter, and quantity of work. 

Third Term. Etymology. Further consideration of the modifica- 
tion of principal and subordinate elements of the sentence, through in- 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 39 

flection, etc. Constant reference to the thought itself in the explanation 
of forms. A thorough-going application of what is learned in Ety- 
mology, to Whittier's "Snow-Bound," or to an equivalent poem, to- 
gether with a skeleton-analysis of the same. Text-book : Greene's. 

Professional. Organization of laguage-work through Intermediate 
and Grammar grades. Proper function of form and thought in this 
course. Genetic arrangement of composition exercises. 

Reading. First and Second Terms. Analysis of words accord- 
ing to their elementary sounds. Articulation and Pronunciation. Com- 
pass aud Flexibility of voice. Stress and Emphasis. Pauses. Inflec- 
tions. Analysis of words according to their Derivation and Formation. 
Analysis of thought. Practice in Elocution. Text-book : Edwards's. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety, 
Precision, Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical Fig- 
ures. Style and its varieties. Original Composition during the term. 
Text-book : A. S. Hill's. 

Literary Criticism. Sixth Term. Critical examination of the 
style of some of the best authors in the English Language, with refer- 
ence to Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical Figures. 
Original Composition during the term. Same Text-book. 

English Literature. Seventh Term. Sketches of the leading 
authors in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical 
study of selections from the same. Text-book: Shaw's. 

Shakespeare and Themes. Ninth Term. A critical study of 
Shakespeare's plays — Hudson's Editions. Orations and Essays. 

Spelling. Each pupil is required to spell every day, by writing; 
a term-standing of 95 per cent excuses from further practice. 



DIVISION III. 

Arithmetic. First Term. Topics to Percentage. The work is 
conducted in such a way as to include primary arithmetic. Definitions 
and analyses are derived from operations with objects. 

Second Term. Straight-line Analysis ; Ratio ; Simple and Compound 
Proportion ; Percentage, and its applications to Gain and Loss, Commis- 
sion, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership, Equation 
of Payments, Average of Accounts, and Exchange. Extraction of 
Second and Third Roots. Text-book : White's Complete. 

Algebra. Third Term and Fourth Term. Wentworth's Com- 
plete Algebra. 

Geometry. Fifth Term. Books I to IV inclusive, Wells's Geom- 
etry. 

Sixth Term. Books V to IX inclusive, Wells's Geometry. 



40 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Sixth Term. (Optional.) Plane Trigonometry, with its application 
to Land Surveying; Leveling; Variation of Magnetic Needle. 

Physics. Seventh Term and Eighth Term. Avery's Natural Phi- 
losophy. Laboratory Work throughout the course. 

Astronomy. (Optional.) Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of 
Astronomy to chapter XV. Study of Constellations visible from De- 
cember 1st to March 1st. Text-book: Burritt's Geooraphy oftob 
Heavens. / 

Book-Keeping . Ninth Term. Bryant's Common School. 

Drawing. Fourth Term. General Principles of Drawing. Study 
based upon the three divisions — Construction, Representation, and Dec- 
oration. 

Work outlined for the Public Schools. 

Ninth Term. Study of form as to Outline, and Light and Shade. 

Practice in Illustrative Blackboard Drawing. Brief study of 
Historic Ornament. 



DIVISION IV. 

Geography. First Term. General Principles of Geography. A 
full course marked out, and the work for each grade indicated. Special 
attention given to methods of teaching in the lower grades. Study of 
North America, as a whole, made a model for the study of the other 
continents. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Central America, 
and the West Indies. Study of the United States as a whole. A more 
thorough study of each of the States and Territories. Execution of 
sketch maps of the States and of a few of the principal cities. 

Second Term. Brief study of the countries of Continental Europe, 
Asia, Africa, and Australia. Sketch maps of the principal countries of 
Europe and Asia, showing their principal Mountains, Rivers, and Cities, 
More thorough study of Great Britain as a model. Brief study of the 
countries of South America. Astronomical Geography ; Latitude and 
Longitude; Day and Night; the Seasons, etc. Text-books, optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's Form, 
with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical life of the Earth. 
Temperature ; Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and the Effects 
of Climatic Conditions on Vegetable and Animal Life. Historical View 
of the Earth ; the Relations of its Forms and Physical Life to the De- 
velopment of the Human Race. Text-book : Guyot's Earth and Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Geography regarded as a 
basis for the study of History. Voyages, Discoveries, and Indian 
Tribes. Colonial History, French Wars, and Revolution. Brief History 
of the successive Administrations from Washington's up to the War of 
Secession, in 1861. Founding and Progress of the States in the West 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 41 

and Southwest. History of the War of Secession. History of the 
Nation since the War of Secession. Matter to be taught in the different 
grades pointed out, and methods of teaching indicated. Text-book : 
Barnes's Brief History. 

Ancient History. Fifth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Grecian 
History. Roman History. Methods of Teaching. Text-book : Swin- 
ton's Outlines. 

Mediaeval History. Seventh Term. Text-book: Swinton's 
Outlines. 

Civil Government. Fourth Term. Dr. Israel W. Andrews's 
text-book is used. Particular attention is given to the text of the Con- 
stitution; and the exposition and history as presented by the author 
receive all the attention that time will permit. The State Constitution 
is studied in connection with that of the Nation. 



DIVISION V. 

Human Physiology. Fifth Term. General view of the Structure 
and Functions of the body. Students dissect a cat or rabbit, paying 
especial attention to the organs of Digestion, Circulation and Respira- 
tion, Muscles and Nervous System ; Heart, Lungs, Kidney, Larynx of 
sheep; Eye of ox. Study of Human Skeleton and Manikin. Demon- 
stration of more difficult points on cat or dog. Action of Muscles and 
Nerves, Reflex Action of the Spinal Cord, and Circulation of Blood 
shown in frogs. Experiments on, and observation of, Respiration and 
Circulation in human body. Nine Microscopes and a large number of 
well-selected slides illustrating normal and pathological Histology. 
Occasional evening lectures illustrated by calcium-light lantern views. 
Laws of Hygiene. Text-books : Walker's and J. C. Cutter's. 

Botany. Sixth Term. Seeds — Parts ; Kinds ; Germination. Plants — 
Food; Growth; Fruitage; Uses. Principles of Classification, and rules 
for spelling, pronouncing, and capitalizing the names of the orders, 
genera, and species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five orders 
from the analysis of plants, and from the study of the shrubs and trees 
in the University Grounds. Herbarium of twenty species required. 
Students have access to twenty botany-presses, and to one good dissect- 
ing microscope, for plant analysis, and the study of plant structure. 
Drawings and Descriptions made in permanent note-books. Text-book : 
Gray's School and Field Book. 

Chemistry. Eighth Term. Twenty elements. Symbols ; Atomic 
Weight; Properties, chemical and physical; Laws of Combination; 
Formulae ; Chemical Equations ; Reactions ; Compounds ; Gases — their 
Liberation ; Collection ; Management ; Combination ; Properties. Salts 
— Properties ; Composition ; Decomposition ; Detection. Knowledge of 
fifty Compounds. Metals — Properties; Appearance; Detection; Com- 



42 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

mercial Importance. Organic Chemistry — Food of Plants ; Formation 
of Organic Matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated with General 
Chemistry in all the work. All students are furnished with complete 
apparatus for the fullest experimentation. Each student becomes ac. 
quainted with the construction and management of four different kinds 
of batteries. Power is acquired to manage the compound blow-pipe, 
calcium light, and electric apparatus. Students do the work. The 
workers in Chemistry now have the exclusive use of a well-equipped 
laboratory in the basement. Students of the University and Teachers 
in the Public Schools taking such science work as belongs to the regu- 
lar Normal course of study, are at no expense for chemicals or appa 
ratus. To such as wish to take extra or special work in this department, 
tuition and a fee for incidentals will be charged. Text-book: Avery's. 
Zoology. Fourth Term. Dissection of Types. Grasshopper, Cray- 
fish, Earthworm, Clam, Snake, Pigeon, Squirrel, Starfish ; Microscopic 
Examination of Protozoans, Amoeba, Paramecium, Vorticella. Methods 
and Principles of Classification learned by Comparison of animals, not- 
ing Resemblances and Differences in Plan of Structure and Develop- 
ment. Descriptions and Drawings kept in permanent note-book. Ex- 
amination of specimens in Museum for the purpose of learning Struct- 
ure and Relationship. Charts of Structure of Typical Animals. Study 
of Habits of Live Animals kept in Cages and Aquaria. Determination 
of Species of Mammals, Birds, Reptiles, Batrachians and Fishes by the 
use of Jordan's Manual of the Vertebrates. Text-books: Packard's 
and Colton's. 



Training Work. 



By referring to the Tabular View of the Course of Study in the 
Normal Schools, p. 36, it will be seen that all the students in this de- 
partment are expected to give an hour daily, during their second term, 
to "observation" of work in the Primary School. The third term call s 
for the study of "Theory and Practice of Teaching." The opening of 
the second year marks the beginning of "Training Work." Each stu. 
dent is now introduced to one of the classes in the Model School (of 
primary, intermediate, or grammar grade), for the management and 
progress of which, in one branch of study, under the direction of the 
principal training-teacher or one of his assistants, the student is held 
responsible during the term. 

The work to be done is laid out with more or less minuteness of 
detail according to the nature of the study, the grade of the pupils to be 
taught, and the apparent needs of the pupil-teacher. The progress of 
the children, the pupil-teacher's manner with his class, his assignment 
of lessons, and his devices for gaining and holding the attention are 
matters of frequent observation by the designated training-teacher, to 
whom, by "returning the call" before the school day closes, the young 
teacher gives an opportunity for criticism, whether favorable or adverse. 

As an aid to the training-teacher in justly estimating the pupil- 
teacher's clearness of purpose and directness of aim, the latter is at 
times required to keep a faithful diary of his plans, successes, and fail- 
ures, with comments thereon. At short intervals these records are made 
the subject of conversation between trainer and trained. 

At least once each week, class meetings of pupil-teachers are held, 
one of the training-teachers presiding. These meetings give opportunity 
for illustrative teaching, for studying the appo aches to new topics, dis- 
cussing methods, relating observations and experiences, and in various 
ways heightening the esprit de corps. 

In addition to the four terms of successful teaching in the Model 
School, those who are to receive the diploma of the institution make a 
faithful experimental study, in the third year of the course, of methods 
for presenting various subjects to children, with special reference to 
illustration and the use of apparatus. These exercises by the Seniors 
are with classes of children, and the efforts of each teacher are observed 
and afterwards commented upon by his classmates, as well as by the 
President, under whose eye and general direction this teaching is done. 



Advanced Pedagogy, 



This department was organized one year ago, and was sustained 
during the ensuing fall andjwinter terms. It consists, in the main, of 
lectures, supplemented by auxiliary lines of reading. Hereafter, it will 
extend over the entire school year. The design of the course is to give 
advanced pedagogical training to graduates of this and other institu- 
tions, and to such under-graduates as are fitted by scholarship and 
teaching experience to derive benefit from it. In determining what 
under-graduates of this and other institutions shall be eligible to this 
course, age, experience, and documents will be taken into considera- 
tion. In lieu of other satisfactory evidence of fitness, an examination 
will be required. 

The work to be offered during the ensuing year may- be classified 
as f ollow8 : 

1. The principles of primary instruction. 

2. The science of methods. 

3. A full pedagogical treatment of the various common school 
studies, as Reading, Arithmetic, Geography, Grammar, History. 

4. The organization, management and supervision of systems of 
schools in cities and large towns. 

5. The history of education. 

The application of psychology to the work of teaching. 

One lecture per week will usually be given in each subject, but not 
more than two lectures are likely to be delivered on any one day 
General and special reading will be marked out in connection with 
each course, and on some subjects a syllabus of the lectures will be fur- 
nished to the student. 

There will, from time to time, l)e oral and written tests upon the 
work passed over. At the close of the year, those who have satisfac- 
torily completed the course will l>o granted certificates to that effect. 

Remarks upon the Lecture Course. 

Ah a basis for the study of the principles of primary education, 
FroebeVa Vie to of Education will be examined. The aim of education, 
its governing laws, its organization into a system, and the means to be 
employed in reaching the ends desired will be prominent topics of in- 
vestigation. These underlying principles will then be applied to the 
subjects taught in the primary school, viz.: Reading, Number, Geog- 
raphy, Language. 

2. The science of education must be approached from two sides: 
first, the nature of the child to be educated ; and, second, the nature of 
the subject to be taught. The lectures upon the science of methods will 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 45 

show how method in teaching must be determined by the very nature of 
the child's mental activity. They will seek to discover and exhibit the 
general laws of correct methods through an analysis of the activities in- 
volved in learning. 

3. It has been said above, that the science of education must be 
approached from two sides : first, the nature of the child to be educated ; 
and, second, the nature of the subject to be taught. The Pedagogy of 
the principal common-school studies deals with this second topic. The 
lectures are given by the heads of the various departments, and consti- 
tute the greater part of the work. They consider at length such ques- 
tions as the following: 1. What are the essential or governing ideas in 
this subject? 2. What is the natural order of their development? 
3. What phases of this organic arrangement correspond to the various 
phases in the development in the child ; or, in other words, what would 
an ideal course of study show in each grade, so far as this subject is 
concerned ? 4. What is the history of this study in school education, 
as to its introduction and development as a part of the curriculum, and 
as to the development of methods of teaching it ? 5. What is the specfic 
educational value of this subject in the discipline of mind and in prac- 
tical usefulness? 6. What is its relation to the other subjects of the 
curriculum ? 

4- No topic of practical pedagogy can be of more immediate inter- 
est to the prospective school superintendent than the organization, 
management, and supervision of city school systems. The lectures upon 
this subject will seek the underlying principles of such organization 
and management, and will direct the student's attention especially to the 
study of such school reports as those issued by Dr. Wm. T. Harris 
while superintendent of the St. Louis public schools. 

5. The lectures on the history of education trace the growth of 
educational ideals, showing how these are determined by national insti- 
tutions and modes of thought, and also how these ideals In turn help to 
shape the further development of national life. Special attention will 
be given to the growth of modern pedagogical doctrines, notably those 
of Comenius, Rousseau, Pestalozzi, Herbart, and Froebel on the conti- 
nent, and those of Locke, Bain and Spencer in England. The central 
and determining principle of each educational movement or system is 
sought and carried to its logical conclusion. These principles are then 
articulated and exhibited in their organic development. The history of 
education Is thus no longer a chaos of unrelated or repeated facts, but 
an organic whole, capable of being understood and remembered. Stu- 
dents will be expected to read some manual of the history of education 
in connection with the lectures. 

6. In the application of psychology to the work of teaching, there 
may be expected a comparative view of the various schools of psycho- 
logical thought, together with an estimate of the pedagogical value of 
each. The philosophy of observation in the early stages of instruction 
will also receive special attention. 



Physical Culture, 



In the past year, instruction and drill in gymnastics were given 
during the months of February and March to such of the students as 
desired it. 

Exercises were mainly given with light wooden wands and dumb- 
bells, and were arranged and practiced in such a way that their intro- 
duction into the school room by those who received instruction in 
them will be easy. Thus the gymnastics were made to conform to the 
main purpose of the University, while furnishing diversion for those 
who wished merely exercise and recreation. 

Instruction was given by Professors Manley, Barton, and Miss 
Pennell. It is expected that the work will be continued next year. 



Admission. 



The Institution is intended for the training of young persons of 
both sexes for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make applica- 
tion to the School Superintendent of the county in which they reside 
They are required — 

1. To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 
16 years of age ; 

2. To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by 
some responsible person ; 

3. To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves to 
school-teaching in this State, as follows: 

"I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Nor- 
mal University is to fit myself for teaching in the schools of Illinois, 
and that I will carry out this pledge in good faith ; and I do further 
pledge myself to report to the President of the University, semi-an- 
nually, where I am and what I am doing, for three years after graduat- 
ing at said Institution." 

4. To pass a satisfactory examination, before the proper officer 
(Coimty School Superintendent), in Reading, Spelling, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, United States History, and the elements of English 
Grammar. 

Extract from the Normal University Act. 

Sec. 7. Each County within the State shall be entitled to gratuitous 
instruction for one pupil in said Normal University, and each Repre- 
sentative District shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for a num- 
ber of pupils equal to the number of representatives in said district, to 
be chosen in the following manner: The School Superintendent in 
such county shall receive and register the names of all applicants for 
admission to said Normal University, and shall present the same to the 
County Court, or, in counties acting under township organizations, to the 
Board of Supervisors ; which said County Court or Board of Supervisors 
as the case may be, shall, together with the School Superintendent, ex- 
amine the applicants so presented, in such a manner as the Board of 
Education may direct, and from the number of such as shall be found to 
possess the requisite qualifications, such pupils shall be selected by lot ; 
and in representative districts composed of more than one county, the 
School Superintendent and County Judge, or the Chairman of the Board 
of Supervisors in counties acting under township organization, as the 
case may be, of the several counties composing such representative dis- 
trict, shall meet at the Clerk's office in the County Court of the oldest 
county, and from the applicants so presented to the County Court or 
Board of Supervisors of the several counties represented, and found to 
possess the requisite qualifications, shall select, by lot, the number of 
pupils to which said district is entitled. The Board of Education shall 



48 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

have discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with 
the secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she will teach in the 
public schools within this State, in case that engagement can be se- 
cured by reasonable efforts, to require such candidate to provide for the 
payment of such fees for tuition as the Board may prescribe. 

Candidates should show a knowledge in the branches in which 
they are examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade certifi- 
cate. 

[Amended, February, 1861.] 

Sec 4. Each County in this state shall hereafter be entitled to 
gratuitous instruction for two pupils in said University, to be selected 
as provided in Section 7 of the Act of which this is an amendment. 

If any County or Representative District neglects to make an ap- 
pointment, the President of the University is, by a resolution adopted 
by the Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appointing 
some person of proper age and qualification. Every such person must 
pass, before the Faculty, an examination in the same subjects as in that 
required before the County Superintendent in other cases. But no one 
will be admitted who does not attain an average of 60 per cent on the 
preparatory work. Persons holding first-grade certificates are excused 
from examination. 

Suggested Form of Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him (or her) to be a person of good moral character. 

In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above 
certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should 
be appended by the the School Superintendent. 

1 am well acquainted with who signs the 

above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trustworthy man ; 
and, so far as I know and believe, the above named applicant is a per- 
son of good moral character. 

By vote of the Board, the President is authorized to admit suitable 
persons by examination, so long as the school is not filled with regular 
appointees. 

Any teacher in the State is welcome to come here at any time, to 
remain as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and laboratories, 
and to observe any of our work — all without enrollment or responsibility. 
If he is enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow our regular Course 
of Study, provided always that he will be excused from pursuing any 
study further, after attaining a standing of 85 per cent on a rigid exam- 
ination In the same. Occasionally an experienced teacher, by special 
arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition and select studies to a certain ex- 
tent, but every such case is decided on Its individual merits; we have no 
general rule to this effect. 

No person will be entitled to graduate who does not make the re- 
quired standing in each study of the course — either by work in the class- 
room, or by examination as described above. Any person Is entitled to 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 49 

our diploma who shall have completed our required Course of Study, 
without regard to the time he may have spent here ; provided, that his 
residence shall not be less than one year, and that his deportment and 
character shall be satisfactory to the Faculty. 

We transfer to our books no mark of standing from other insti- 
tutions. 

New students are received at the beginning of every term. It is 
important that they should be present on the first day of the term, as the 
regular recitations invariably begin on the second day. Failure to be 
present on the first day does not debar one from the privilege of joining 
the school ; but every day of delay in entering greatly increases the dif- 
ficulties of the beginner's work. 

By a law, passed during the last session of the Illinois Legislature, 
graduates from the Normal Department will, hereafter be entitled to 
receive a State certificate good for five years. 



Model-School Department. 



The Model Department was established in order that there 
might he a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline 
and classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in which 
they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the Course of 
Study in its several grades shall embrace all that belongs to a thorough 
education, from the elements up to a preparation either for college or 
for business. 

This department is divided into four Grades — the High, Grammar, 
Intermediate, and Primary schools. Each of these is under the direct 
charge of an accomplished and efficient principal, who is assisted in 
part by permanent teachers, and in part by pupil-teachers from the 
Normal school. The work of the latter is subjected to careful super- 
vision and guidance. 

The Classical Course is thorough and is more extended than that of 
some colleges. Our young men enter Harvard and Yale without con- 
ditions. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the 
subjects to be pursued in the several grades, and of the time allotted to 
each. It will be observed that two distinct courses are arranged for the 
High School; one to prepare students for college, and the other for 
general business. The two, however, are made to blend whenever 
practicable. 

The only requisites for admission are a good character, and a tuition 
fee of $30 per year in the High School, $25 in the Grammar School, 
and $15 in the Intermediate Grade. Pupils after being examined, are 
classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may ue confidently intrusted to the care 
of the Principals; and, if desired, a monthly report of scholarship and 
deportment at school will be sent to the parents. 



CLASSICAL COURSE. 



FIRST CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Latin Harkness's Grammar, Jones's or 

Tetlow's Lessons. 
Mathematics .... Arithmetic, White's. 

ENGLISH Analysis, llayuie's Analysis and 

Greene's Grammar. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Grammar, Lessons on Caesar's 

Gallic War. 
Geography .... Guyot's. 
English Etymology. 

THIRD TERM. 

Latin Caesar, The Helvetian War; Com- 
position, Jones's, Ten Lessons. 

History United States. 

Reading ----- Selections. 

SECOND CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin Ca3sar, Campaign against Ariovis- 

tus, The Belgian Confederacy. 
Composition, Ten Lessons 

Greek Goodwin's Grammar, Leighton's 

Lessons. 

History Ancient History. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Caesar, Books III and IV. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Greek Grammar. Reader or Anabasis. 

English Rhetoric, Hill's. 

THIRD TERM 

Latin Sallust's Catiline. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Greek ... - - Anabasis or Hellenica. Composi- 

tion, Jones's, Ten Lessons. 
Mathematics - Algebra, Wentworth's. 



JUNIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin Cicero, Orations against Catiline, 

Oration for the Poet Archias. 
Sight Reading, Cornelius Nepos. 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Greek Anabasis or Hellenica 

Sight Reading, Kendrick's Selec- 
tions. 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Mathematics .... Algebra. 
second term. 

Latin Cicero, Four Orations, including 

the Manilian Law. 
Sight Reading, Nepos. 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 



- .,_..., 


52 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Greek 


Hellenica and Plato, Goodwin's Se- 




lections. Sight Heading. Com- 




position, Ten Lessons. 


History 


- Old Greek Life, Mahaffy's. 


Mathematics - 


Plane Geometry, Wells's. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin - 


- Ovid. Lincoln's Selections. Sight 




Reading. Ovid. Composition, 




Ten Lessons. 


Greek 


Herodotus, Goodwin's Selections. 




Composition, Ten Lessons 


History 


- Pennell's Ancient Greece, Leigh- 




ton's Home, with Pennell's Rome 




as an Outline. 


Mathematics - 


Solid Geometry. Wells's. 


SENIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


- Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 




ing, Vergil. 


German 


Comfort's German Course. 


Physics 


- Avery's. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Vergil, Books V and VI. The Ec- 




logues. 


German 


Comfort's German Course. Selec- 




tions from Whitney's Texts. 


Physics 


Avery's. 


Physiology 


- Walker's and Cutter's. 




THIRD TERM. 


Greek 


Iliad, Books I-IIL 


* German 


- Selections from Whitney's Texts. 


Political Economy Bascom's. 


Heading and Ti 


emes - - - Selections from Shakespeare. 


* An additional 


year in German is optional. 




GENERAL COURSE. 


FIRST CLASH — FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Harkness's Grammar, Jones's or 




Tetlow's Lessons. 


Mathematics 


- Arithmetic, White's. 


Ehglish 


Analysis, llaynie's Analysis and 




Greene's Grammar. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Grammar, Lessons on Caesar's Gallic. 

War. 

Geography Guyot's. 

English Etymology. 

THIRD term. 

Latin Caesar, The Helvetian War. 

Composition, Jones's, Ten Lessons. 

History United States. 

Reading - Selections. 



SECOND CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin Caesar, Campaign Against Ariovis- 

tus, The Belgian Confederacy. 
Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Drawing Prang's Series. 

History Ancient History. 

SECOND TERM. 

Latin Caesar, Books III and IV. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 

English English Literature. 

English - - Rhetoric, Hill's. 

third term. 

Lavin Sallust's Catiline. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Geography Physical Geography, Guyot's Earth 

and Man. 
Mathematics - - - - Algebra, Wentworth's. 



JUNIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin Cicero, Orations against Catiline. 

Oration for the Poet Archias. 

Sight Reading, Cornelius Nepos. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 
Psychology . . . Hewett's. 

Mathematics .... Algebra. 

SECOND term. 
Latin ..... Cicero, Four Orations, including 

the Manilian Law. 

Sight Reading, Nepos. 

Composition, Ten Lessons. 

Physiology Walker's and Cutter's. 

Mathematics .... Plane Geometry, Wells's. 



54 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Latin 



History 



Botany 
Mathematics 



third term. 

Ovid, Lincoln's Selections. Sight 
Reading, Ovid. Composition, Ten 
Lessons. 

- Leigh ton's Rome, with Pennell's 

Rome as an Outline. 
Gray's. 

- Solid Geometry, Wells's. 



SENIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 

Latin Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 
ing, Vergil. 
German Comfort's German Course. 

* Chemistry - - Avery's. 

* Physics ...... Avery's. 

second term. 

Latin Vergil, Books V and VI, The Ec- 
logues. 

German Comfort's German Course, Selec- 
tions from Whitney's Texts. 

*Astromony ... . Loomis's. 

* Constitution of U. S. and III. Andrews's. 
Physics Avery's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Zoology ..... Colton's. 

German Selections from Whitney's Texts. 

Political Economy - - Chapin's. 

* Criticism Selections. 

Reading and Themes - - Selections from Shakespeare. 

The Vergil of the General Course is optional. If taken, students 
may elect between studies indicated by stars. 

♦Criticism is optional. A second year in German is optional. 

Opportunity is offered to any who wish to take lessons in Short-Hand 
and Type- Writing. A reasonable fee is charged to those students who 
choose to take this course. 



Grammar School Grade. 



The Grammar Grade is a school for those who wish to prepare for 
the Normal or High School, or for general business. 

Young men and women not fully prepared, who wish to enter the 
Normal Department, are enabled to do so by spending a term or two in 
the rigorous preparatory drill of the Grammar School; while, to those 
who are preparing for the High School, it offers excellent academic 
training. It is in direct charge of a Principal, and his assistant teachers 
are under the constant supervision of the Principal Training Teacher. 

Pupils often fail in their efforts to get a higher education, simply 
because their elementary education has been poor ; hence, great care is 
taken that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common-school education will find the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. Much 
care is taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and that they shall 
acquire such ready knowledge of arithmetic that they may make good 
accountants. Those more advanced will have the opportunity of study- 
ing book-keeping taught according to the most practical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are 
best fitted to do ; and, during the second year, such as can do so are al- 
lowed to take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and town is good. Vicious boys 
who are outcasts from other schools will not find admittance here. 
Saloons and other places of evil resort are not allowed in the town. 



FIRST YEAR. 



Reading. — Give careful attention to expression, and to quality of 
voice. See that the pupil reads as he talks. Drill the eye on the quick 
recognition of words. Much supplementary reading. 

Spelling — Written. — Select words that are interesting and practical 
from different spelling-books, other text-books, and from newspapers. 
See that the pupil keeps a careful record of corrected words, makes 
frequent copies of the same, and applies three "Rules" for spelling. 

Language— Swinton's New Language Lessons. — Supplementary 
work continued. Letter-writing Require frequent written exercises. 



56 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Geography.— Continue tracing, sketching, and work from reference- 
books. Great pains taken to make the descriptive work picturesque. 

Science. — Zoology substituted for Language one term. The study 
of both living and mounted specimens. The pupil's powers of observa- 
tion trained. Original investigation stimulated. Careful notes kept by 
each pupil. Johonnot's Natural History Series used. 

Arithmetic. — Finish Walton's Intellectual. In plan and pur- 
pose, continue the work of the preceding Year. Begin Walton's 
Written. Decimal Fractions. Compound Numbers. 

Writing or Drawing. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading.— Fifth Reader. Thought-analysis. Careful study of ex- 
pression. Lead the pupils to admire and appreciate what is pure and 
lofty in literature. Let them exercise their taste in selecting and mem- 
orizing what is most beautiful, whether in poetry or prose. 

Spelling. — Continue work of previous^year. 

Language. — Composition work continued. Analyzing. Original 
stories. 

Geography — Guyot's Grammar School — Comparative and Math- 
ematical Geography. 

Arithmetic— Walton's Written. — Percentage (Interest, Partial 
Payments, Discount, Profit and Loss, etc.) Much oral drill on the fore- 
going. 

Science. — Physiology substituted for Geography. 

Names of parts of the Human Body. Experiments showing the 
functions of the parts. Care of the organs. Principles and laws under- 
lying respiration, circulation, and digestion, established by the pupil's 
own work. 



THIRD YEAR 



Reading.— Seven American Classics and other supplementary 
reading. Work of previous year continued. Use and application of 
rhetorical figures. 

SPELLING. — Make a study of prefixes, suffixes, synonyms, homo- 
nyms, and easy derivatives. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 57 

Grammar. — Greene's. Essays, stories, prophecies, etc.' Thought 
and grammatical analysis of some poem, with pen-pictures in prose 
taken from the same. 

Book-Keeping. — Bryant's Common-School. 

Science.— Natural Philosophy. Levers, motion, specific gravity, 
heat. (All illustrative.) 

Arithmetic — Review. 

Latin, German.— (Optional.) 



Intermediate Grade, 



FIRST YEAR, 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — Third Reader. Study of the long and the short vowels ; 
their mode of represenation (Webster.) All new words pronounced in 
the class when the lesson is assigned. Natural expression of thought. 
Pupil reads to himself before reading aloud. Choice sections 
memorized. 

Spelling. — Careful attention given to Spelling in connection with 
Reading and Language. 

Language. — Powell's How to Talk, supplemented by seeing 
and talking-exercises from objects. Some written work (with pencils) 
in the class. Pains taken to secure systematic and connected thought. 

Neatness. 

Geography. — Distance. Scale. Map representation. Sketching. 
Molding. 

Arithmetic— Exercises in rapid addition, subtraction, multiplica- 
tion and division. Thorough intellectual drill on oral work. Prompt- 
ness. Problems in U. S money, made and performed by the pupils. 

Writing.— Daily practice in Writing or Drawing. Special atten- 
tion given to position and movement. 



SECOND TERM. 

Reading. — Work of previous term continued. Study of diph- 
thongs and consonants. Phonic Analysis. The children relate the 
story of the lesson. Proof required that the pupil understands, before 
he is asked to read aloud. He is led to glance from the book when 
within a few words of the close of sentences or paragraphs. 

SPELLING. — As in previous grade. Copying paragraphs from the 
Reader. 

Language. — Work of first term continued. Children encouraged 

to talk freely of what they have seen, and to relate their own experience. 

(The teacher must be a good listener.) The children helped to right 

habits of thinking. Correct forms, whether written or spoken, to be 

trongly emphasized; false forms, even when under criticism, to be 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 59 

i arely repeated. Pupils are led to give full description of objects. (Few 
questions.) 

Geography. — The continents and their relative positions. Study 
of a globe. Work on natural boundaries 

Arithmetic. — Drill work, oral and written, continued. Fractions 
— illustrated by the use of money, dry measure, counters, sticks, or 
lines. No guessing allowed ; that is, no opportunity given for it. 

Drawing or Writing. — Work of the previous term continued. In 
writing, more attention given to form. 



THIRD TERM. 



Reading. — Third Reader. Sight Reading. Attention given to the 
meaning of new words. The pupil's acquaintance with words shown 
by his using them in sentences. The pupils use their own language in 
the explanation of sentences or paragraphs. 

Spelling.— By sound and letter. Silent letters noted. Chiefly 
copying, as in previous grade. 

Language.— How to Talk, supplemented by work in Natural 
Science, with mounted specimens of birds, quadrupeds, and insects. 

Geography.— The pupil's notions of agriculture and commerce 
extended. Illinois. Chicago. Sketching. 

Arithmetic— Walton's Intellectual. Accuracy, neatness, and 
promptness. Pupils required to make problems. Drill. 

Writing — Daily practice. Much attention given to form and neat- 
ness in all written work. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading. — Fourth Reader, with occasional lessons from supple- 
mentary books and paper. Attention to suggestions made in reference 
to the work of the preceding grades. More frequent use of the Dic- 
tionary. 

Spelling. — Written — Important words from the Reader, and se- 
lected words from a "word-book r ' used in the grade. 

Language.— Finish How to Talk, with much supplementary 
work. 

The language hour given wholly to Botany during the spring term. 
Familiar conversations, under the direction of the teacher, upon the 
nature, growth, and kinds of plants Each pupil keeps a careful record 



60 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

of his own observations on plant life. Note-books examined by the 
teacher and afterward corrected by the pupil. 

Geography. — Relief, climate, productions. Tracing and sketching 
of the different groups of the United States. Descriptive Geography of 
the same. Judicious use of Gazetteer and other reference books. The 
work made interesting by correct mental pictures. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Intellectual. — Oral and written work. 
Pupils taught to illustrate and to prove, by means of lines and objects. 
Logical analysis required, and care taken to make the work a valuable 
discipline. 

Writing. — Drawing or Writing suited to the grade Pains taken 
to see that the pupils form right habits of position and movement. 



Primary Department. 



FIRST YEAR, 

Reading — Words, phrases, and sentences taught by associating 
them directly with the objects, ideas, and thoughts for which they 
stand. A vocabulary of words is selected from Reading charts and the 
first part of several First Readers. Monroe's Chart Primer and Harper's 
First Reader, or their equivalents, completed. Supplementary reading 
twice each week from blackboard, slips of paper, and the first half of 
one or two First Readers. 

Spelling. — First by sound, then by letter, words selected from 
reading-lessons. 

Writing. — Training in the proper use of the hand and arm. Prac- 
tice in making the straight slanting line, the right and left curves, and 
in combining them into letters and words. Pupils' names. Copying 
in script, lessons from the Reader. 

Number. — Numbers as wholes and the relations in each through 
ten. Fractions through tenths. Objects used with all processes until 
the number relations are learned. The units of measures, in so far as 
they are involved in numbers not higher than ten. Children obtain 
their ideas of these measures through the use of objects. Figures and 
signs taught, after the numbers and their relations are understood. 

Language. — Oralr eproductlon of stories and simple descriptions, 
read or told by the teacher. Descriptions of objects present to the 
senses. Facts learned in other studies, used as subjects of language les- 
sons. 

Drawing. — The form-models used ; as, the sphere, the cube, the cyl- 
inder, the square prism, the hemisphere, and the oblong block. The 
derived tablets and figures are the square, the oblong, the circle, the 
semicircle and the triangle. The order of work is as follows : (1) Pres- 
entation of surfaces, edges, and corners of form models ; (2) molding 
of these forms in clay; (3) molding of irregular forms based upon these ; 
(4) cutting from the molded form the derived tablet; (5) tablet and 
stick laying; (6) drawing on the blackboard and on paper; (7) paper- 
folding, weaving, and cutting. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Reading.— One Second Reader completed. Supplementary read- 
ing from the second part of several First Readers. 

Spelling.— Work of first year continued. Words and sentences 
written from dictation. 



62 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Writing. — Hand and arm training continued Further practice in 
making small letters. Analysis of capital letters commenced. Writing 
in copy-book throughout the the year. 

Number. — Study of numbers through twenty. Fractions through 
twentieths.- Roman numerals as high as numbers are learned. Objects 
used in presenting new ideas, and in all processes where the number 
relations cannot be perceived without tbem. 

Language. — Work of first year continued. Oral and written de- 
scriptions of people, animals, plants, and other objects studied during 
the year. Exercises in copying and dictation. Letter-writing com- 
menced. 

Geography. — Children started in the study of the people, animals, 
ami plants of the different regions of the earth. Geographical elements 
commenced. 

Drawing. — The new forms are the ellipsoid, the ovoid, the cone, 
the square pyramid, the vase form, and the equilateral triangle. Dur- 
ing the spring term, forms of leaves are observed and drawn. The new 
terms are, Latin cross, Greek cross, Maltese cross, bisect, trisect, parallel) 
oblique and angle. Clay molding of typical forms and of irregular ob- 
jects based upon these forms. Cutting of forms and original arrange- 
ments of patterns. The materials used are colored papers and tablets. 
Drawing of patterns and of views of objects. 



THIRD YEAR. 



Reading.— One Third Reader completed. Supplementary reading 
from Second Readers, papers, and magazines. 

Spelling. — Work of previous years continued. Paragraphs writ- 
ten from dictation. 

Writing.— Continuation of work begun in first and second years. 

NUMBER. — Work of second year continued through one hundred. 
Wentworth & Reed's First Steps in Number, or similar book, placed in 
the hands of the class. 

Language — Work* of second year continued. Short selections and 
entire productions rend by children and reproduced in substance. Se- 
lections from poetry memorized. 

Geography. — Work of second year continued. Idea of map given 
by lessons upon school-room, schoolyard, village, and county. 

Drawing. — Work of second year continued. Book No. 1 of 
Prang's Series is introduced this year. 



Additional Information 



Thorough Discipline will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understand- 
ing should exist between the President and those with whom the stu- 
dents board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their 
rooms. 



Board, in good families, costs from $3.00 to $4,00 a week, exclusive 
of fuel, lights, and washing ; when the fuel and lights are furnished the 
charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one-half by boarding in 
clubs, and by self-boarding. Rooms can be secured at reasonable rent 
in the village. 



The following may be considered a near approximation to the 
necessary expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, apparel, 
traveling, and board in vacation : 

Board, 39 weeks - ■ - from $78 00 to $156 00 
Washing, .... 15 00 to 2500 

Books and Stationery, - "10 00 to 15 00 



Total, $103 CO to $196 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 
pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

Students are advised to bring with them such books as they may 
have, but not to purchase others until they arrive at the University. 
Students arriving on the I. C. and C. & A. railroads should come to 
Normal station ; those arriving by other roads can reach Normal from 
Bloomington by street-cars. In no case is the hiring of a carriage 
necessary. 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 
the ordinary purposes of illustration. 

The University Library is choice in character, and contains about 
3,500 volumes of valuable standard books. Additions are made to it 
from time to time. It is especially full in works on Pedagogy. 

The Diploma of the University is conferred upon all who credita. 
bly complete its full course of study. 



64 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one 
year's work, and another for that of two years. 



There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphian and the 
Wrightonian, each of which has a well-selected library. 



The Museum and the room for Microscopic work are in the Uni- 
versity building, and to these the students of the University have access 
under suitable restrictions. 



The Special Summer Term for Teachers has been discontinued for 
the present. 



N. B. — The statements made in this Catalogue are to be inter 
preted literally. 



*k 



p^ffi'1 




A 



h 






ILLINOIS 



State (formal University 



jsto^h^j^il,, ili/luktois. 



1889-90. 



THIRTY-SECOND 



Annual Catalogue 



OF THE 



ILLINOIS STATE 



Hoflnal University 



NORMAL. ILLINOIS 



FOR THE 



Academic Year Lnding June 



1890. 



BLOOMINGTON, ILL. : 
Leader Publishing Company, Printers. 



Board of Education 

OF THE 

STATE OF ILLINOIS, 



Hon. WILLIAM H. GREEN, Cairo, President. 
Hon. RICHARD EDWARDS, LL. D., Springfield, 

Ex-Officio Member and Secretary. 
ENOCH A. GASTMAN, Esq., Decatur. 

WILLIAM R. SANDHAM, Esq., Wyoming. 
R. F. EVANS, Esq., Bloomington. 

E. C. ROSSETER, Esq., Kewanee. 
MATTHEW P. BRADY, Esq., Chicago. 

Mrs. MARY E. FEITSHANS, Springfield. 
Mrs. ELLAF. YOUNG, Chicago. 

PELEG R. WALKER, Esq., Rockford. 
B. L. DODGE, Esq., Oak Park. 
RUFUS COPE, Esq., Flora. 

Hon. HENRY RAAB, Belleville. 

G. B. HARRINGTON, Esq., Princeton. 
J. D. BENEDICT, Esq., Springfield. 

F. D. MARQUIS, Bloomington, Treasurer. 



p-A'fc.^ 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Faculty. 



* EDWIN C. HEWETT, LL. D., President, 
Professor of Mental Science and Didactics. 
THOMAS METCALF, A. M., 

Principal Training-Teacher. 
fJOHN W.COOK, A. M., 

Professor of Mathematics. 

henry Mccormick, Ph. d., 

Professor of History and Geography. 
CHARLES DeGARMO, Ph. D., 

Professor of Modern Languages and Reading. 
RICHARD D. JONES, A. M., 

Professor of English Literature and Reading. 
BUEL P. COLTON, A. M., 

Professor of Natural Science. 
FLORA PENNELL, 
Preceptress. 
MARY HARTMANN, A. M., 

Assistant in Mathematics. 
Miss LIZZIE P. SWAN, 

Assistant in History and Geography. 
ADELLA M. O. FIANNA, A. M., 
Assistant, Normal School. 
CLARISSA E. ELA, 

Teacher of Drawing. 
HERBERT J. 15 ALTON, A. M., 

Professor of Latin and Greek, and Prin. of High School. 
RUDOLPH R. REEDER, 

Assistant Training-Teacher, in Grammar School. 
Miss RUTH MORRIS, 

Assistant Training-Teacher, in Primary School. 
EDWARD I. MANLEY, A. 1!., 
Assistant in High School. 
FANNIE C. FELL, 

Assistant in I ligh School. 
Miss MAUN' M. MALL, 

Assistant in Primary School. 

Resigned. 
i President-elect. 







ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 5 




Pupil-Teachers. 




*FIRST CLASS. 




ALLEN, ELIZABETH Y. 


CAVINS, ELMER W. 




BRANNAN, SARAH L. 


CHILDS, LYMAN W. 




CASE, JULIA M. 


COLBURN, CARY R. 




CLEVELAND, MARY R. 


DEWHIRST, WILLIAM S. 




CONOVER, E. KATE 


EAGLESON, JOS. W. 




CRISWELL, JULIA V. 


EASTON, LOUIS B. 




FISHER, ALFARETTA 


ERBES, PHILIP H. 




DAHL, NETTIE T. 


GREABEIEL, EMIL R. 




DUNLEVY, MAE 


HALL, JOHN W. 




FLINN, CARRIE E. 


HANA WALT, CASPER T. 




FOLEY, REBECCA 


HARRISS, LINCOLN E. 




GAY, MINNIE L. 


HAWK, WILLIAM D. 




HIMES, JESSIE M. 


HAYS, DUDLEY G. 




HITE, GRACE 


HERREN, CHARLES C. 




HUMPHREY, ROSE W. 


KILLAM, MORRIS E. 




KIENZLE, ANNA M. 


KING, FRANK E. 




LONGWORTH, MAMIE 


METCALF, HARRY C. 




McCANN, BESSIE A. 


O'CONNOR, ROBERT E. 




McGILL, SARAH A. 


PERKINS, CHARLES A. 




METTLER, EDNA 


POLLOCK, JAMES B. 


i 


O'BRIEN, ESTHER L. 


REID, GEORGE W. 




PATTERSON, ALICE J. 


RHL'A, FRANK H 


| 


PIERCE, THIRZA M. 


RISHEL, WARREN H. 


i 


POWER, MAGGIE C. 


SHEPPARD, JAMES J. 




QUINN, ALICE B. 


SMITH, GEORGE A. 




RAYMOND, ALICE 


WHITTAKER, K. GIRARD 




RENSHAW, A. LAURIE 


WILLIAMS, WILLIAM H. 




ROBERTS, LAVINA E. 


YOUNG, ALBERT N. 




ROBINSON. BELLE C. 






SMART, ALICE E. 






SMITH, MAGGIE L. 






SNIDER, CORA E. 






THOMPSON, LILLIAN 






TOUSLEY, SUSAN E. 






VALENTINE, MAUD 






WHEELER, NELLIE M. 






WILLIAMS, AMY J. 






ZIGLER, EMILY C. 






BLOME, RUDOLPH H. H. 






* The First Class of Pupil-Teachers embraces those who have taught successfully for 




three or more terms in the Model School, rarely in the Normal; the Second Class, those who 




have taught two terms; and the Third Class, those who have taught less than two terms. In 




a few instances, those who have presented approved daily comments on a term'g observation 




of others' teaching are credited under this head. 















6 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 




SECOND 


CLASS. 


BOYER, ALMA 


COLEY, CHARLES D. 




CARSON, LUCY A. 


COX, JOHN H. 




CLICKNER, SADIE 11. 


FERRE, LUCIEN A. 




COLEMAN, ANNA 


GRIFFITHS, G. CHARLES 




COOPER, MAUD M. 


JONES, WARREN' 




CURTIS, BESSIE 


McCREIGHT, ARTHUR 




FAIRFIELD, BELLE 


PATTINGILL, SMITH S. 




HAMMOND, BESSIE C. 


RHODES, ORA M. 




HESTER, M. LILLIAN 


STEWART, WILLIAM J. 




KIMBALL, GEORGIA J. 


TAYLOR, WILLIAM S. 




LONGWORTH, TILLIE 


VAUGHAN, BENJ. F. 




MONNIER, MARY 


WATT, CHARLES F. 




NELSON, LILLIAN S. 






ROOT, MAUD M. 






SCOTT, MYRTLE A. 






SHERRICK, KATHLEEN 






SLOCUM, MARY E. 






VAIL, PHEBE R. 






WALLACE, LUCY E. 






THIRD 


CLASS. 


AMERMAN, TROPHIE J. 


ALLISON, JAMES E. 




ANDREWS, ESTHER A. 


BEEDLE, HORACE G. 




BALLER, RUTH C. 


BOYER, EDWIN L. 




BEI TEL, BERTHA L. 


CHAPLIN, FRANK N. 




BONER, LIZZIE I. 


CURRY, JOHN R. 




CARY, LULU 


FESLER, CHARLES J. 




CHEEK, ANNA T. 


FULTON, WILLIAM C. 




CLARK, FLORENCE J. 


HANNA, ALBERT S. 




CLARK, SADIE H. 


HATCH, LUTHER A. 




COOK, BELLE L. 


LANE, MARK M. 




COOK, MAE 


LOWMAN, EDWARD 




COOPER, MAIE 


McDUFFEE, ERVIN L. 




CRESWELL, ELIZA J. 


MOTTINGER, CLARK U. 




DePEW, GRACE M. 


NEIL, WALTER L. 




FAIRFIELD, BELLE 


NEVILL, JOHN W. 




GALBRAI TH, ANNA 


NORTON, ARTHUR O. 




GLIDDEN, ANNIE L. 


PEEK, LEVIN S. 




HAMPTON, ELEANOR 


PRICE, HARRY B. 




HELLMAN, MARY 


WALLACE, WILLIAM S. 




HEUSTIS, FRANCES A. 


W1LLARD, HARRY D. 




Mcdonald, lizzie 






Mcelroy, margueri i e 






McOMBER, ELLA L. 






MILLER, EMMA 






MUDGE, ERMINNIE 






MURCHISON, NANNIE 






O'LAUGHLIN, MARY 






PALMER, NORA 






PHILLIPS, NELLIE M. 






PIPER, ANNA 






PLITER, MARY J. 






ROGERS, SADIE E. 













ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



SMITH, LIDA 
SPURGEON, EMMA 
STEAGALL, MARY M. 
TAYLOR, MARY E. 
WANGELIN, MAUD B. 
WHITHAM, MINNIE 
WHITTAKER, REBECCA J. 



SUMMARY. 



First Class, 
Second Class, 
Third Class, 



68 
31 
59 



Total number oe Puitl-Teaciiers, 



158 




ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Students, 



SENIOR CLASS. 



Case, Julia M. 
Cleveland, Mary R. 
Fisher, Alfaretta 
Foley, N. Lee 
Gay, Minnie L. 
Hubbard, Honor 
Humphrey, Rose W. 
Lischnewski, Hattie H. 
Patterson, Alice J. 
Pierce, Thirza M. 
Porterfield, Cora M. 
Power, Margaret C. 
Renshaw, A. Laurie 
Roberts, Lavina E. 
Robinson, Belle C. 
Smart, Alice E. 
Smith, Maggie L. 
Snider, Cora E. 
Valentine, Maud 
Wheeler, Nellie M. 
Whitney, Mary Lou. 
Woods, Ida 
Zigler, Emily C. 



luirlville, La Salle 

Yorkville, Kendall 

Normal, McLean 

Littleton, Schuyler 

Warrensburg, Macon 

. Hudson, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Chicago, Cook 

Heyworth, McLean 

Bartlett, Cook 

. Peru, La Salle 

Weston, Livingston 

Table Grove, Fulton 

Milton, Pike 

Mont Clare, Cook 

Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 

. Lilly, Tazewell 

Rutland, La Salle 

Lanark, Carroll 

Albion, Nebraska 

Groveland, Tazewell 

Reed, Henderson 

Penrose, Whiteside 



Blome, Rudolph H. II. 
Childs, Lyman W. 



Downer's Grove, Du Page 
. Lee, Lee 



Classification. — The Senior Class includes those who graduated 
this year. The Middle Class includes under-graduates who have finished 
more Hum one year's study; Section A have accomplished more than two 
\ ears' work; Section I>, just two years', and Section C, less than two. The 
|r\ioK Class includes students who have done one year's work or less ; 
Se< tion A have done one year's work ; Section I!, the work of two terms ; 
and Section ( ', a less amount. 

N. B.- — The name of no student appears in the Catalogue unless he has 
been in school at least four weeks of the current year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Easton, Louis B. 
Greabeiel, Emil R. . 
Hall, John W. . 
Harriss, Lincoln E. 
Hays, Dudley G. 
King, Frank E. 
McReynolds, Charles V. 
Metcalf, Harry C. 
Perkins, Charles A. 
Whittaker, K. Girard 
Young, Albert N. 



RESIDENCES. 

Waukegan, Lake 

Panola, Woodford 

Camargo, Douglas 

Pinckneyville, Perry 

Creston, Ogle 

Whitehall, Greene 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Martinsburg, Pike 

Roanoke, Woodford 

Cisco, Piatt 



Seniors, 36. 



MIDDLE CLASS. 



SECTION A. 



Curtis, Bessie 
Dahl, Nettie T. 
Flinn, Carrie E. 
Hill, Emma 
Himes, Jessie M. 
Hite, Grace 
Hiding, Metta 
Raymond, Alice L. 
Tousley, Susan E. 
Wallace, Lucy E. 



Farmer City, DeWitt 

Granville, Putnam 

Pana, Christian 

Sharpsburg, Christian 

Normal, McLean 

. St. Louis, Missouri 

Bloomington, McLean 

. Monmouth, Warren 

Marseilles, La Salle 

. Joliet, Will 



Colburn, Cary R. 
Dewhirst, William S. 
Eagleson, Joseph W. 
McCreight, Arthur H. 
Pollock, James B. 
Reid, George W. 
Sheppard, James J. 
Wilson, Charles C. 



Secor, Woodford 

Wilsonburg, Clay 

Paxton, Ford 

Ale do, Mercer 

Orangeville, Stephenson 

Du Quoin, Perry 

. Panola, Woodford 

Selma, McLean 



SECTION B. 



Conover, E. Kate 
Cook, Bella L. 
Criswell, Julia V. 
Dunlevy, Mae E. 



Missouri 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

El Paso, Woodford 



10 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Foley, Rebecca 
Kinzle, Anna M. 
Nelson, Lillian S. 
O'Brien, Esther 



RESIDENCES. 

Littleton, Schuyler 

Bloomington, McLean 

Champaign, Champaign 

GrovelancL Tazewell 



Erbes, Philip H. 
Stewart, William J. 



Allen, Elizabeth Y. 
Amerman, Trophie J. 
Andrew, Ella M. 
Andrews, Esther A. 
Bailer, Ruth C. . 
Boner, Lizzie 
Boyer, Alma 
Brallier, Lizzie 
Brannan, Sarah L. 
Brokaw, Martha 
Carson, Lucy H. 
Gary, Lulu 
Clickner, Sadie H. 
Clifford, Josie 
Cook, Mae 
Cooper, Anna Maie 
Cooper, Maud M. 
Creswell, Eliza J. 
Crook, Carrie W. 
* Fairfield, Belle 
Frost, Margaret 
(lard, Linnie M. 
Gesner, Amelia 
*Grindrod, Maggie 
Hammers, Elizabeth 
I [ammond-, ISessie C. 
1 [ampton, Eleanor 
Hester, M. Lillian 



SECTION C. 



West Brooklyn, Lee 
Warren, fo Daviess 



Little York, Warren 

Stonington, Christian 

Pana, Christian 

Belvidere, Boone 

Bloomington, McLean 

Panola, Woodford 

Gifford, Champaign 

Normal, McLean 

Rushville, Schuyler 

Summer LLill, Pike 

Beards town, Cass 

Belle Plain, Marshall 

Morrisonville, Christian 

Rockford, Winnebago 

Normal, McLean 

New Lenox, Will 

Rochester, Sangamon 

Hey worthy McLean 

Lacon, Marshall 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Barry, Pike 

Nora, Jo Daviess 

Bloomington, McLean 

Secor, Woodford 

Peer Creek, Tazewell 

Jlliopolis, Sangamon 

Centralia, Marion 



* These names marked with a star are names of persons who have 
given their pledge of intention to teach and who are pursuing the regular 
Noi mal course; but, by reason of residence in McLean county, or wishing to 
be fre< to teach in other States, or because not of legal age, they have not 
beer admitted to the Normal School as state beneficiaries. They pay tuition 
as Model Students, at the rate of $32 a year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 11 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Heustis, Frances A. 


Robinson, Crawford 


Hopping, Margaret L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


James, Clara B. 


Evanston, Cook 


* Kimball, Georgia L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Kimball, Sadie J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Longworth, Mamie 


Peru, La Salle 


Longworth, Til lie 


Pern, La Salle 


McGill, Sarah A. 


Odd I, Livingston 


McGorray, Kate E. 


Decatur, Macon 


McOmber, Ella L. 


, . El Paso, Woodford 


Monnier, Mary 


Helena, Arkansas 


Mudge, Erminnie L. 


Peru, La Salle 


Neagle, Mary H. 


Lvesdale, Champaign 


Palmer, Nora 


. ■ . Clinton, DeWitt 


Phillips, Nellie M. 


Normal, McLean 


Rogers, Sadie E. . 


Macon, Macon 


Roof, Elsie 


Tremont, Tazewell 


* Root, Maud M. . , 


Chicago, Cook 


Scott, Myrtie A. • 


Fletcher, McLean 


Slocum, May 


Brimfield, Peoria 


Spurgeon, Emma 


Avon, Fulton 


Steagall, Mary M. 


. » Golconda, Pope 


Taylor, Mary E. 


Kewanee, Henry 


Thompson, Lillian 


Warrensburg, Macon 


Vail, Phebe R. 


Lone Tree, Bureau 


Whitham, Minnie 


Schapville, Jo Daviess 


Whitaker, Rebecca J. 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Williams, Amy J. 


Milledgeville, Carroll 


Allison, James E. 


. McVey, Macoupin 


Barton, Clyde E. . 


Summer Hill, Pike 


Beedle, Horace G. 


C Fallon, St. Clair 


Boyer, Edwin L. . 


. Warrensburg, Macon 


Cavins, Elmer W. 


Mattoon, Coles 


Chaplin, Frank N. 


Normal, McLean 


Coley, Charles D. 


Oakland, Coles 


Cox, John H. 


Godfrey, Madison 


Curry, John R. . . 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Ferre, Lucien A. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Fesler, Charles J. 


Argenta, Macon 


Fulton, William C. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Gharst, William 


Lngraham, Clay 


Glasgow, Allen H. 


Aft. Sterling, Brown 


Griffiths, G. Charles 


Normal, McLean 

1 



12 



r ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Hanawalt, Casper 

Hanna, Albert S. 
Hatch, Luther A. 
Hawk, William D. . 
Herren, Charles C. 
Hooton, Joseph 
Hutchinson, Joseph M. 
Jones, Warren 
Killam, Morris E. 
Knapp, Morris E. 
Kring, William H. 
Lane, Mack M. 
Lowman, Edward 
McDuffee, Edwin L. 
Mottinger, Clark U. 
♦Murphy, John D. 
Neill, Walter L. 
Nevill, John W. 
Norton, Arthur O. 
O'Connor, Robert E. 
Parson, S. Frank 
Pattingill, Smith S. 
Rausch, Jacob W. 
Rhea, Frank H. 
Rishel, Warren H. 
Sale, Leslie O. 
Scott, Walter U. 
Smith, Geo A. 
Vaughan, Benjamin F. 
Waddle, Herbert C. . 
Wallace, William S. 
Watt, Charles F. 
Williams, William H. 
Willis, Charles E. . 
Williamson, Fred. 



RESIDENCES. 



Elmore, Peoria 

Golconda, Pope 

Lisle, Du Page 

Lanark, Carroll 

Oswego, Kendall 

Heyworth, McLean 

Rosemond, Christian 

. El Dora, Pike 

7'o7uer Hill, Shelby 

Wilmington, Will 

Kappa, Woodford 

Tower Hill, Shelby 

Lanark, Carroll 

Flora, Clay 

Plainfield, Will 

Normal, McLean 

. Tower Hill, Shelby 

Tamaroa, Perry 

Stillman Valley, Ogle 

Ottazua, La Salle 

Courtland, DeKalb 

Oconee, Shelby 

Bradford, Stark 

Bloomington, McLean 

Lena, Stephenson 

Dewey, Champaign 

Fletcher, McLean 

Woodbnrn, Macoupin 

E ruing College, Franklin 

Normal, AIcLean 

Paxton, Ford 

Armington, Tazewell 

Carlisle, Kentucky 

Du Quoin, Perry 

Carbondale, j^acksou 



Middle Class, 135. 



A ten, Mary 1-'.. 
Barney, < !ora I!. 
B( ar, Myrtle E. 

I; 1 ou 11, Ella G. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 



SECTION A. 



Astoria, Fulton 

I.acon, Marshall 

Joet to, Hancock 

West Hallock. Peoria 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



13 



NAMES. 

Cannum, Jessie J. 
Chisholm, Eva M. 
Clark, Florence J. 
Clark, Sadie H. 
Corbin, Grace B. 
Crane, Carrie M. 
Cunningham, Anna 
Dahl, Lorena 
DePew, Grace M. 
Pitch, Mary 
Gehring, Anna W. 
Hart, Jennie 
Hinecamp, Lulu 
Higgs, Ina E. 
Hubbart, Edith P. 
Johnson, Margaret E. 
*Karr, Mary 
Lentz, Mary 
Litchfield, Charity U. 
*McCafferty, Mary J. 
McClellan, Carrie L. 
McClure, Lizzie M. 
McKenzie, Maggie J. 
Moore, Irene M. 
Morris, Mary E. 
Morrow, Mattie V. 
Murchison, Nannie C. 
Neill, Carrie E. 
O'Brien, Margaret 
Patten, Alice C. 
Patten, Edith S. 
Patton, May 
Porter, Iris M. 
Ricketts, May 
Riedelbauch, Charlotte 
Reynolds, Ellen T. . 
Ross, Bettie 
Ruhl, Clara B. 
Ryder, Ellen L. . 
Scanlan, Nellie M. 
Smith, Albina 
Smith, Lida J. 
Snowden, Lula 
Spawr, Minnie L. 



RESIDENCES. 

Aledo, Mercer 

Fanner City, DeWilt 

DeKalb, DcKalb 

Helena, Arkansas 

Wilmington, Will 

Cotirtland, DeKalb 

Normal, McLean 

Granville, Putnam 

Blooming! on , McLean 

Barry, Pike 

Oneida, Knox 

Barry, Pike 

Quincy, Adams 

Cramer, Peoria 

DeLand, Piatt 

. Lockport, Will 

LLeyioorth, McLean 

Free port, Stephenson 

Tolusca, Marshall 

Gridley, McLean 

El Paso, Woodford 

Gibson City, Ford 

Creston, Ogle 

Oneida, Knox 

Paxlon, Ford 

Hudson, McLean 

Toulon, Stark 

Chillicothe, Peoria 

Carlton, DeKalb 

DeKalb, DeKalb 

DeKalb, DeKalb 

Charleston, Coles 

DeLand, Piatt 

Pana, Christian 

Glasford, Peoria 

Galesburg, Knox 

Saybrook, McLean 

Topeka, ALasou 

Okuazuka, Henderson 

Nora, Jo Daviess 

Oblong, Crawford 

Cooksville, McLean 

Lerna, Coles 

Eureka, Woodford 





11 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Stephenson, Ida L. 


Secor, Woodford 


Stewart, Helen 


Wichita, Kansas 


Thomson, Mabel . 


Bar t let t, Cook 


Thompson, Jessie C. 


. Rutland, La Salic 


Tooke, Maud A. 


Sycamore, DeKalb 


Van Patten, Hanna 


Stewart, Lee 


Wasson, Lillian K. 


Manito, Ada son 


Wilbert, Lena 


, Eaton, Crawford 


Woods, Daisy A. 


Waterman, DeKalb 


Work. Hattie 


Wenona, Marshall 


Youle, Jessie L. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Alcorn, Archibald J. 


Earlville, La Salle 


Anient, James E. 


Blandinsville, McDonough 


Boso, Charles G. 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Brown, Joseph G. 


Stillman Valley, Ogle 


Chumley, Eugene 


Nokomis, Montgomery 


Clanahan, Willis L. 


Metropolis, Massac 


Goode, Walter S. 


Lexington, Missouri 


Hardesty, John L. 


Bloomington, McP^ean 


Henning, Robert 


Weston, McLean 


Hodam, Robert 


Dillsburgh Champaign 


Hoffmann, George 


Mo nee, Will 


Holt, Sanford H. . 


Assumption, Christian 


Hoover, Benjamin F. 


Morrison, Whiteside 


Imlay, Mason M. 


Manhattan, Will 


Klingler, Wilson M. 


Manhattan, Will 


Lisk, Guy M. 


Blandinsville, McDonough 


Lisk, Louis H. 


Blandinsville, McDonough 


Loomis, Lewis 


Bo7ven, Plan cock 


Nolan, John 


Millstadt, St. Clair 


* Peek, Levin S. 


Normal, McLean 


Pfingston, George F. 


Millstadt, St. Clair 


Pierce, William S. 


Brandon, Iowa 


Pratt, Lanson II. 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Price, Harry B. 


Ocoucc, Shelby 


* Rhodes, Ora M. 


Bloomington^ McLean 


* Root, George C. 


Walshvil/c, Montgomery 


Sanders, Royal W. 


Delavan^ Tazewell 


S< ott, William I). 


Scott Land, Edgar 


T;iylor, William S. 


, . . Ship»ian, Macoupin 


Wei - ott, E rani 1 1 


/.aeon, Marshal! 


Willard, Harry I). 


Browning, Schuyler 





ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 15 


\ \MKS. 


RESIDENCES. 




SECTION B. 


Adams, Olive Lione 


Marengo, Mc Henry 


Anient, Mrs. Tessie C, 


Blandinsville, McDonough 


Armaling, Fannie E. 


Mason City, Mason 


Bainter, Addie 


Stronghurst, Henderson 


Barnard, Ida 


. Normal, McLean 


Barnard, Josie 


Towanda, McLean 


* Beitel, Bertha L. 


ILinckley, DeKalb 


* Berman, Mollie 


Fort Smith, Ark. 


Black, Isabella 


Sadorus, Champaign 


Blair, M. Nettie 


Mackinaw, Tazewell 


Bloomfield, Orlena 


Bloomington, McLean 


Bradley, Stella 


Mat to on, Coles 


Bresee, Minnie 


Etna, Coles 


Brewer, Mary A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Brown, Edna C. 


Charleston, Coles 


Brown, Minnie A. 


Secor, Woodford 


Cahow, Anna M. 


Kewanee, Henry 


Campbell, Mary E. 


Rankin, Vermilion 


Cassingham, Mattie 


. LaHarpe, Hancock 


Champion, Ola E. 


Bradford, Stark 


Cheek, Annie T. 


Cairo, Alexander 


Clancy, Alice 


Lerna, Coles 


Clark, Edith M. 


Peoria, Peoria 


Cleveland, Eunice F. 


Yorkville, Kendall 


Cline, Lillice 


Normal, McLean 


Coleman, Anna 


Duncan Mills, Fulton 


Coley, Carrie M. 


Pittsfield, Pike 


* Conklin, Anna E. 


Colfax, McLean 


*Connett, Ellen R. 


Bradford, Low a 


Coons, Effie T. 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Crosby, Alice 


Annawan, Henry 


Crossland, Emma 


Bozven, Hancock 


Cullinan, Joanna 


Dillon, Tazewell 


Cumming, Emma C. 


Elmore, Peoria 


dimming, Rachel 


Braceville, Grundy 


Day, Nellie M. 


Springfield, Sangamon 


Desmond, Clara M. 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Dickhut, Kate 0. 


Clio la, A da jus 


Divan, Cora B. 


Decatur, Macon 


Dougherty, Edith A. 


Washington, Tazezvell 


Edmunds, Kate L. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Ewbank, Luetta 


Farmer City, DeWitt 


Favorite, Drusilla 


Bloomington, McLean 











16 ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 




Florey, Minnie A. 


Elwin, Mas on 




Frey, Emma M. . 


, Woodstock, McIIenry 




Fulton, May 


Carmargo, Douglas 




Galbraith, Anna G. 


Atwater, Macoupin 




Gallagher, Kate T. 


Court land, DeKalb 




Gardner, Rose E. 


. Beason, Logan 




Gifford, Estella 


Elwood, Will 




*Gilmore, Lavinia 


Grid ley, McLean 




Goodwin, Nellie F. 


Moawequa, Shelby 




Graham, Mary H. 


Alexis, Mercer 




Hallett, Effie L. 


Aft. Carroll, Carroll 




Ilalsey, Rebecca A. 


Kankakee, Kankakee 




Hawker, Margaret 


Salina, Kankakee 




Heavener, Nettie I. 


Piper City, Ford 




Heckman, Lydia 


Pekin, Tazezuell 




Hellman, Mary 


Melvin, Ford 




Hughey, Mary H. 


Lincoln, Logan 




Hull, Ida . 


Plainville, Adams 




Hunt, Ada M. . • . 


Askton, Ogle 




Jackson, Clemence E. 


Ahiuvoo, Hancock 




Kessler, Carrie M. 


Canton, Fulton 




Kingman, Myra 


Tremont, Tazewell 




Kingston, Grace 


Troy, Madison 




Lawrence, Charlotte 


Belvidere, Boone 




LeCrone, Sarah E. 


Effingham, Effingham 




* 1 .ivingston, Irene 


Bloomington, McLean 




* McComb, Anna 15. . 


Heyworth, McLean 




McDonald, Lizzie 


Arlington, Bureau 




McElroy, Margarete . 


Paxton, Ford 




Mc< rorray. ( !ora 1!. 


Decatur, Macon 




Mclntire, Cora I). 


Charleston, Coles 




Mclntyre, Cora M. 


Devona, Mercer 




McManus, Mary A. 


Gridley, Livingston 




Mallory, ( larrie R. 


Fecatur, Macon 




* Mason, Allison E. 


Webster City, J f ami I ton 




Mathers, Lucy S. 


Mason < 7/i\ Mason 




Mayne, Lettie 


Ell Paso, Woodford 




Meniaii), Mabel . 


Atlanta, Tazewell 




Miller, Emma 


Normal, McLean 




Mize, Edith 


Carpenter^ Madison 




* Monroe, Grace A. . 


l.eroy, McLean 




Morgan, Emma 


Aledo, Mercer 




Nam e, ( anic 


Petersburg^ Menard 




Olson, Anna E. 


Granville, Putnam 









ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



17 



Parker, Jennie 

* Parmele, Carrie M. 
Pearce, Lillie I. 
Phelps, Grace M. 
Piper, Anna 
Pliter, Mary J. 
Poe, Alice V. 
Puterbaugh Alice M. 
Quinn, Alice B. 
Redpath, Barbara 
Reed, Stella E. 
Robbins, Mary A. 

* Rose, Lottie M. 
Schenk, Harriet 

* Scott, Delia 
Sherrick, Kathleen 
Siegrist, Johannah A. 

* Simpson, Annie M. 
Smith, A. Lura 
Smith, Harriet H. 
Smith, Mary F. . 
Smith, Minnie I. 
Spotts, Lottie H. 
Sprague, Emily B. 
Stafford, Maria . 
Stewart, Jennie 
Stoutenburg, Nettie R. 
Strong, Frances L. . 
*Swegle, Lizzie 
Talbot, Lillian M. . 
Tallyn, Irene 
Trimmer, Alma J. 
*Victor, Kate N. 
Wangelin, Maud B. 
Weber, Mary 

Weiss, Lulu E. 
White, Fanny E. 
Williams, Lillie M. . 
Wolfe, Ella H. . 
Wylie, Lillian E. 
Ziegler, Mary 



RESIDENCES. 

Normal, McLean 
Normal, McLean- 
Oakland, Coles 
Princeton, Bureati 
Charleston, Coles 
Toulon, Stark 
Lincoln, Logan 
Yorkville, Kendall 
Barnes, McLean 
Rossville, Vermilion 
Bradford, Stark 
Thawville, Lroqois 
Normal, McLean 
Foosland, Champaign 
Scott Land, Edgar 
Decatur, Macon 
Belleville, St. Clair 
Sidney, Champaign 
Maroa, Macon 
Hinckley, DeKalb 
, Dillon, Tazewell 
La Moille, Bureau 
Elwood, Will 
Thawville, Lroquois 
Peoria, Peoria 
. Hut ton, Coles 
Rankin, Vermilion 
Roseville, Warren 
Weedman, McLean 
Courtland, DeLCalb 
Benson, Woodford 
Wyoming, Stark 
Normal, McLean 
Belleville, St. Clair 
Lostant, La Salle 
Pekin, Tazewell 
New 6 em, Jersey 
Lilly, Tazewell 
Wyoming, Stark 
Kankakee, Kankakee 
. Oblong, Crawford 



Adams, Charles S. 
Arnett, James H. 



Morrisonville, Christian 
New Market, Ohio 



18 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Billings, Junius S. 


Murrayville, Morgan 


Bourland, Joseph M. 


Waverly, Morgan 


Brown, Edmund C. 


Humbolt, Coles 


Carson, Franklin B. 


Richview, Washington 


Clements, Fred V. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Cottingham, George A. 


Charleston, Coles 


Cutler, Heber J. . 


Prairie Home, Shelby 


Dick, Charles A. 


Waynesville, DeWitt 


Dickerson, George L. 


Darwin, Clark 


Edmunds, Henry H. 


Gardner, Grundy 


♦Gaston, George H. 


Normal, McLean 


Gentle, Thomas H. 


Farmingion, Fulton 


* Gilmore, Oscar L. 


LeKoy, McLean 


Goldsby, Frank E. 


Mason City, Mason 


Goodbred, Fred C. 


Deer Park, La Salle 


Hieronymus, James C. 


Armington, Tazewell 


Jeffers, Francis M. 


. ' . Hindsboro, Douglas 


Kinder, Otis L. 


Eugene, Knox 


Lane, John P. 


Waynesville, DeWitt 


Lehman, Paul . 


Payson, Adams 


Martin, Edgar O. . 


. Weldon, Piatt 


Miller, Charles C, Jr. 


Marengo, Mc Henry 


Mize, Harlan E. . 


Carpenter, Madison 


Morris, Frank 


Payson, Adams 


Mullenix, Rollin C. 


Kishiuaukee, Winnebago 


Mutterer, Frederick G. 


Taylorville, Christian 


Parker, Benjamin F. 


Lebanon, St. Clair 


Pattingill, Ira 


Oconee, Shelby 


Patton, Arthur L. 


Panola, Woodford 


Reid, Silas. H. . 


DuQuoin, Perry 


Robeson, Edwin E. 


Secor, Woodford 


Rowland, Alfred A. 


Albany, Whiteside 


Seehorn, Harry E. 


Fall Creek, Adams 


Simpson, David M. 


Rantoul, Champaign 


Tandy, Orien E. 


Franklin, Morgan 


* Tomlin, Benjamin 


San Jose, Mason 


Treakle, Frank 


L.ac o)i, Marshall 


Vogel, Erdman 


Freeburg, St. Clair 


Weber, I-'rederick C. 


Tonica, LaSallc 


White, Jesse D. 


Willislntrg, Kentucky 


* Young, ( lharles E. 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Zorgcr, ( linrlcs II. 


. Weldon, DeWitt 


Xorger, ( ieorgc \V. 


Weldon, DeWitt 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 19 


SECTION C. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Akins, Lillian 


Loraine, Adams 


Aldrich, Manda 


. Fotintain Green, Hancock 


Armstrong, Deborah H. 


Hanna City, Peoria 


Bainter, Delia 


Stronghurst, Henderson 


Baker, Mary J. 


Normal, McLean 


Ball, Gertrude 


Toluca, Marshall 


* Barr, Cora B. 


Delana, McLean 


Beck, Stella F. . 


Hutton, Coles 


Beldin, Florence J. . 


Marengo, Mc Henry 


Beshoar, Emma 


. Nora, Jo Daviess 


* Boling, Carrie 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Boone, Edna 


Arthur, Douglas 


Bortzfield, Mollie 


Prettyman, Tazewel 


* Brallier, Sadie 


: . Normal, McLean 


Breuer, Caroline 


Okawville, Washington 


Breuer, Eliza 


Sandwich, DeKalb 


Breuer, Martha 


Sandwich, DeKalb 


Briggs, Mary B. 


Tremont, Tazewell 


* Bryant, Mary H. . 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Burch, Susie M. 


Hermon, Knox 


Burnett, Wilda 


Carman, Henderson 


Cahill, Mary A. 


Oquawka, Henderson 


Campbell, Jennie M. 


Rankin, Vermilion 


Cannon, Mignonette 


Bradford, Stark 


Canterbury, Hattie B. 


Gibson, Ford 


Carr, Mary C. 


Casey, Clark 


Case, Alchee A. 


Cherry Valley, Boone 


Casey, Clara L. 


Lacon, Marshall 


*Cayton, Lillia 


LeRoy, McLean 


Clark, Alice 


Peoria, Peoria 


Clark, Susie L. 


Norwood, Mercer 


Coffman, Nellie . 


Low Point, Woodford 


Cutler, Florence 


Prairie Home, Shelby 


Davis, Angie D. 


Edtuardsville, Madison 


Davis, Ethel E. 


Littleton, Schuyler 


Davis, Glaphyra V. 


Littleton, Schuyler 


* Davis, Mary E. 


LeRoy, McLean 


*Dean, Hattie . 


Belleflower, McLean 


DeBord, Nellie 


Hazel Dell, Cumberland 


Dillin, Hattie 


Minier, Tazewell 


Dixon, Hattie E. 


Alton, Madison 


Dobbins, Nettie 


Elliott, Champaign 


Dodge, Emma P. 


Arlington, Bureau 



20 



ILLINOIS NOR MAI 



UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Dunn, Carrie E. 
Dunmire, Mae 
Edgar, Ora M. . 
Ernst, Flora M. 
Evans, Hettie G. 
Evans, Mellie 
Fahey, Eliza J. . 
Ferbrache, Jennie 
Ferre, Minnie A. 
Fitch, Anna M. 
Foley, May 
Folk, Lora . 
Foster, Claudia B. 
Frederick, Hattie C. 
Freeman, Grace E. 
Gehrig, Rosa S. 
Gerberich, Katherine 
Gesner, Ida 
Glasheen, Gretta 
Grady, AJice 
Gricr, Mabel J. . 
Hall, Luella N. 
Ilamel, Jessie 
Hardin, Emma 
Harrington, Lucy I. 
Hart, Almira 
Hayslip, Minnie B. 
Hazen, Edna V. 

* Hoffman, Addie L. 
Hood, Julia . 
Houck, Ada O. 

I Luddleson, Mary E. 
Ihuldleston, Cora 15. 
1 [ughes, Rowena D. 
Jackson, Florence 
Jeffris, Margaret 
fenkins, Anna L. 
Jones, Cornelia 

* Keating, Agnes 
Kenney, Sadie C. 
Kerr, Mary 
King, Etta L. 
Larson, Anna 
Lash, fosie A. 



RESIDENCES. 

El Paso, Woodford 

Baileyville, Stephenson 

Humbolt, Coles 

Humbolt, Coles 

Barry, Pike 

Mo a wequa, Sh elby 

Hillsboro, Montgomery 

. Bushton, Coles 

Moawequa, Shelby 

Pekin, Tazewell 

Joliet, Will 

Ransom, La Salle 

Waynesville, DeWitt 

Washington, Tazewell 

Virginia, Cass 

New Douglas, Madison 

El Paso, Woodford 

Nora, Jo Daviess 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Lostant, LaSalle 

Lexington, McLean 

Lilly, Tazewell 

LaSalle, LaSalle 

Areola, Douglas 

Carlinville, Macoupin 

Dana, Livingston 

Granville, Putnam 

West Jersey, Stark 

Weedman, McLean 

Mason City, Mason 

Macon, Macon 

Pekin, Tazewell 

Washington, Tazewell 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

Wenona, Marshall 

Lema, Coles 

. Lena, Stephenson 

Teheran, Mason 

Blopminglon, McLean 

Alexander, Morgan 

Monticello, Piatt 

Wapella, DeWitt 

Carman, Henderson 

Blootnington, McLean 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 21 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


List, Carrie L. . 


Washington, Tazewell 


* McCann, Mary 


Covel, McLean 


McCracken, Mollie 


. Ridott, Stephenson 


McCullough, Helen 


Cropsey, McLean 


McGill, Hattie E. ... 


Odell, Livingston 


McKamey, Anna 


Industry^ McDonough 


McNary, Ida G. 


. Ashkum, Lroquois 


• Mahoney, Ellen 


Hudson, McLean 


Marcy, Harriet A. 


Lyndon, Whiteside 


Marshall, Jennie M. 


Rutland, Marshall 


Merrill, Nellie G. 


Astoria, Fulton 


* Merwin, Ada 


. Bloomingtan, McLean 


♦Michell, Charlotte 


Gridley, McLean 


♦Miller, Florence 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Miller, Rosina 


Kezvanee, Henry 


Moore, Delia M. 


Ashmore, Coles 


Moore, Mary E. 


Manito, Mason 


Moss, Gertrude 


Brimfield, Peoria 


Murdock, Stella J. 


Brimfield, Peoria 


Norris, Fannie B. 


. Normal, McLean 


Norris, Kittie M. 


Normal, McLean 


* O'Laughlin, Mary 


. Normal, McLean 


Olson, Lucy 


Granville, Putnam 


Peterson, Lydia E. . 


Hindsborough, Douglas 


Poole, Retta M. 


Strawn, Livingston 


Prather, Kate 


Chicago, Cook 


Raber, Louemma 


Willow, Jo Daviess 


Rauch, Jennie B. 


Virden, Macoupin 


Reardon, Maggie 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Reed, Julia A. 


Reed, Hejiderson 


Reed, Mary E. . 


Rossville, Vermilion 


Reeder, Minnie I. 


Pekin, Tazewell 


Rennels, Martha 


Charleston, Coles 


Rennels, Mina 


Charleston, Coles 


Reynolds, Luella 


Morrison, Whiteside 


Ricketts, Marguerite 


Pana, Christian 


Rife, Katie 


Forsythe, Macon 


Roberts, Olive V. 


Areola, Douglas 


Robinson, Fannie A. 


Hallo ck, Peoria 


Robinson, Nellie , 


Mattoon, Coles 


Robinson, Phcebe 


Mattoon, Coles 


Rood, Lucy M. 


Byron, Ogle 


Root, Ella L. . 


Chicago, Cook 


Schell, Ada 


Normal, McLean 





22 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Schnebley, Maud 


Peoria, Peoria 


Scheurich, Celia IT. 


Bondville, Champaign 


* Scott, Carrie B. . . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Scott, Carrie W. . . 


Keithsburg, Mercer 


Seeley, Sophia L. . . . 


Bradford, Stark 


Shasberger, Emma, 


Charleston, Coles 


Shepherd, Minnie 


Argenta, Macon 


* Shrigley, Ida M. . 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Simonds, Belle .... 


Granville, Ptctnam 


Smeeton, Ada E. . 


Lndianola, Vermilion 


Smith, Cornelia E. . . . 


Hinckley, DeKalb 


Smith, Lorancy A. . 


Hinckley, DeKalb 


Speer, Lizzie, .... 


Hanover, Jo Daviess 


Spotts, Nettie J. 


. Ehvood, Will 


* Spreen, Lillie M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Sterling, Cornelia 


Bradford, Stark 


Stewart, Lillie .... 


Long Creek, Macon 


Symmonds, Alverda 


Bentley, Hancock 


Thornbury, Ida .... 


Belleville, St. Clair 


♦Tipton, Laura 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Toler, Lou M. . 


Astoria, Fulton 


Tool, Julia A. 


Metamora, Woodford 


Tschudi, Ida M. ... 


Highland, Madison 


Vannatta, Lena 


. Mattoon, Coles 


Vonderschmidt, Bertha . 


Belleville, St. Clair 


Ward, Mary E. 


Thaiuville, Lroquois 


* Warner, Delia . . . : 


Osman, McLean 


Wasson, Ella 


Logan, Edgar 


Weber, Lulu .... 


Belleville, St. Clair 


Weddle, May 


Baders, Schuyler 


White, Mary .... 


Assumption, Christian 


Wilkinson, Lydia 


Fisher, Champaign 


*Wilson, Grace E. . . . 


Towanda, McLean 


Woods, Emma 


irilliamsville, St. Clair 


Woods, Minnie E. . . . 


Waterman, DeKalb 


Woodward, Florence M. . 


Somonauk, DeKalb 


Wright, Jessie J. ... 


Arthur, Douglas 


Anderson, Albert 


Charleston, Coles 


Aim r, Grant .... 


Deer L } lain, Calhoun 


Backer, Herman T. 


Benson, Woodford 


Baker, Berl !•'. .... 


Morrison, Whiteside 


Barker, William H. 


. Russellville, Lawrence 


r, Lawrence 1'. . 


Joelta, Hancock 





1 

ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 23 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Bechtel, David J. 


LCewanee, Henry 


* Beebe, Reuel 0. 


Lexington, McLeiin 


Bilyeu, Peter 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Black, Jesse 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Bone, Eugene E. . 


Pleasant Plains, Menard 


* Bowles, Oscar H. 


Normal, McLean 


* Brown, Edgar 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Burkholder, Elmer C. 


Secor, Woodford 


Burton, Albert J. 


Lawrenceville, Clay 


Cavins, Elzy C. 


Mattoon, Coles 


Corgan, Edgar 


Tamaroa, Perry 


Cottingham, Joseph U. . 


Charleston, Coles 


Crosby, Ned . . 


0" Fallon, St. Clair 


Culver, Darwin D. 


Sandwich, La Salle 


Curtis, Norman R. . 


Rardin, Douglas 


Davis, Benjamin G. 


Diamond Lake, Lake 


Doran, Andrew 


Millstadt, St. Clair 


* Dudley, Gleason A. 


Ashmore, Coles 


Ensley, Christopher S. 


. Macon, Macon 


Frazier, Wilmer P. 


Canton, Fulton 


*Frost, George 


Normal, AfcLean 


Funk, Louis C. . 


Waverly, Sangamon 


Gibson, William R. 


Mazon, Grundy 


Goble, William L. 


. Westfield, Clark 


*Good, George W. 


Polo, Ogle 


Graham, Charles W. . , 


Atwater, Macoupin 


Graybill, Edward C. 


, Beecher City, Shelby 


Harryman, Carrel R. 


Mascoulah, St. Clair 


Heitzman, Frank . . , 


Havana, Mason 


♦Henline, Claude 


Towanda, McLean 


Holstein, Arthur 


Mendon, Adams 


Huston, Robert F. 


Argent a, Macon 


Keiffer, Edward 


Astoria, Fulton 


Keith, John A. H. . 


Scranton, Macoupin 


Kile, William H. 


Argenta, Macon 


Lischer, Charles C. 


f. . Mascoutah, St. Clair 


Lovejoy, Ernest 


Rantoul, Champaign 


Lutton, Frank C. 


. Rutland, La Salle 


McArty, Francis M. 


Cisco, Piatt 


McDowell, Samuel K. 


Gilboa, Ohio 


Marcy, Edward . 


Lyndon, Whiteside 


Monfort, Charles 


Charleston, Coles 


Moore, Benjamin C. 


Pleasant Hill, Pike 


Muir, John .... 


. Normal, McLean 



24 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Newell, Richard A. 


Keithsburg, Mercer 


Oaks, Frank P. . . 


Assumption, Christian 


Pearson, Joseph R. . 


Ludloio, Champaign 


Pfeifer, George C. . . . 


Mascoutak, St. Clair 


Phillips, Isaac D. . . 


Olney, Richland 


Phillips, J. Albert . . . . 


Damascus, Stephenson 


Porterfield, Curtis J. 


. Peru, La Salle 


Pratt, Charles G. . . 


Walnut, Bureau 


Pusey, William B. 


Marseilles, LaSalle 


Rosebraugh, Harry B. . . 


Hindsborough, Douglas 


Rosencrans, William H. . 


Chebanse, Iroquois 


Samuell, Joseph D. ... 


Kilbourn, Mason 


f Sapp, Lu Roy ... 


. Mat toon, Cole 


Sawyer, Harry A. . . . . 


Dorchester, Macoupin 


Snyder, J. Cephus 


. Ashmore, Coles 


Thayer, Eugene . . . . 


Sibley, Ford 


Tiffany, Reuben 


Plum River, Jo Daviess 


Van Tassel, Fred . . . 


Durand, Winnebago 


Vincent, Lawrence P. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Walker, Lorenzo M. . . . 


Lerna, Coles 


Wells, Robert ... 


Tamaroa, Perry 


Westbery, John B. . . . . 


Rankin, Ver?nilion 


♦Wise, Milton S. 


Kumler, McLean 


Woodrum, Christopher C. . . 


Charleston, Coles 


Yelch, George H. . . 


Olney, Richland 


tDeceased. 


SUMMARY: 


Senior Class, .... 


• . • .36 


Middle Class, . 


135 


Junior Class, ■ . 


506 


Total, 


677 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



25 



High School. 



The University of Illinois, The University of Michi- 
gan, Dartmouth, Smith, and Williams Colleges 
Admit our Graduates Without Exami- 
nation. 



Examinations for admission to the High School are held on the first 
day of each term and on the Saturday following the close of the Spring 
Term. 



Tuition thirty-two dollars a year, payable by terms in advance.* 



NAMES. 

* Durham, Iva M. 

* Glidden, Annie L. 

* James, Clara B. 

<ft Porterfield, Cora M. 

* Skinner, May 

If Wright, Kittie D. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



RESIDENCES. 

Normal, McLean 
DeKalb, DeKalb 
Evanston, Cook 
. Pent, La Salle 
Normal, McLean 
Englezvood, Cook 



^jTrazeur, Jesse L. 

* King Frank E. 

* Ropp, Silas 

Tf Wilson, James F. 

* General Course. 
U Classical Course. 



Bloomington, McLean 

Wh itch a 11, Greene 

Normal ^ McLean 

Ml. Palatine, Putnam 



Bishop, Mellie E. 
Chandler, Grace E. 
Cheney, Grace 
Cook, Agnes S. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 



. Normal, McLean 

Galena, Jo Daviess 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 



26 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Crothers, Rachel 


Bloomington, McLean 


Davis, Jessie F. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Evans, Susie M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Milner, Laura 


Bloomington, McLean 


Vickroy, Louise M. 


Normal, McLean 


Beach, Charles 


Jerseyville, Jersey 


Blackburn, Edgar 


Normal, McLean 


Burns, George P. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cleveland, John B. 


Yorkville, Kendall 


Cohagan, Albert C. 


Selma, McLean 


Ewing, Spencer J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Goodwin, John A. 


Moatvequa, Shelby 


Livingston, Bertel E. 


Normal, McLean 


McKinney, James A. 


Barry, Pike 


McCann, Bert H. . . . 


Normal, McLean 


Moulton, William B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


SECOND 


CLASS. 


Chandler, Edith G. 


Galena, Jo Daviess 


Evans, Imogen C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gibson, Enid 


. Mazon, Grundy 


Gilborne, Anna 


Cabery, Ford 


Grier, Asenath E. 


Lexington, McLean 


Kennedy, Josephine M. ' . 


Cabery, Ford 


Parks, Sitka L. . 


Minonk, Woodford 


Perry, Lida B. . . . 


Pontiac, Livingston 


Stevens, Grace 


Normal, McLean 


Stewart, Angie L. . 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Arbogast, William H. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Baird, Walter H. 


Normal, McLean 


Bassett, Arthur 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Bishop, George 


Normal, Ale Lean 


Brown, William H. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Goodwin, Clarence G. 


Moazvequa, Shelby 


Hicks, Herbert S. 


Rockford, Winnebago 


Holder, Samuel 


Bloomington, McLean 


Kasbeer John W. 


. Kasbeer, Bureau 


Leach, Fred S. 


McLean, McLean 


Mills, Charles W. 


Mt. Palatine, Putnam 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



27 



Parker, Cuthbert F. 
Porter, Weldon E. 
Rhodes, Walter H. 
Rutledge, Lyndon M. 
Scott, Walter D. 
Thomas William I. 
Wheeler, Bert B. 
Wilson, George M. 
Wright, John L. 



RESIDENCES. 

Gar drier, Grundy 

Normal, McLean 

Lovington, Motiltrie 

Hey worth, McLean 

Fletcher, McLean 

Byron, Ogle 

Albion, Nebraska 

Bloomington, McLean 

Rutland, La Salle 



FIRST CLASS. 



Aldrich, Grace D. 
Barrett, Mabel W. 
Benson, Nellie J. 
Blackburn, Mamie 
Capen, Charlotte B. 
Cowles, Catherine L. 
Craig, Anna 
Emerson, Neffa B. 
Evans, Florence 
Evans, Kate P. 
Ewing, Frances 
Eyestone, Lura M. 
Finch, Alice M. 
Foster, Junia M. 
Gregory, Grace 
Hart, Edith A. 
Hartman, Mary W. 
Hunter, Florence . 
Kofoid, Nellie I. 
Leaton, May 
Mains, Lillie M. 
Maloney, Bridget M. 
Melluish, Edith E. 
Moore, Ruth E. 
Moulton, Seba 
Porterfield, Mabel 
Pratt, Anna 
Richards, Rosie 
Rose, Nellie L. 
Rutledge, Bertha 



Hudson, McLean 

Normal, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 
Bloo??iington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Terre Haute, Henderson 

Longmont, Colorado 

Normal, McLean 
Arrowsmith, McLean 
Leavenworth, Kansas 
Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
. Philadelphia, Cass 
Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 
Peru, La Salle 
Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Mazon, Grundy 

Empire, McLean 



28 ILLINOIS NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Saltonstall, Louise 


Tremonl, Tazewell 


Sater, Una F. 


Hudson, McLean 


Scott, Julia G. ... 


Bloomington, McLean 


Sealey, Grace A. 


Hudson, McLean 


Stevenson, Julia S. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Tryner, Ethel L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Baker, Webb E. 


Normal, McLean 


Barlow, William C. 


Bloomington, McLeatt 


Beitel, Jesse C. 


Hinkley, DeKalb 


Berryman, Raiford L. 


Lexington, McLean 


Coen, Charles M. 


Washburn, Woodford 


Cook, John L. . 


Normal, McLean 


Cornwall, Albert W. . 


Graymont, Livingston 


Crist, William I ). 


Bloomington, McLean 


Engle, Frank M. 


Sweet Water, Menard 


Fell, Louis F. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Forrester, James II. 


Assumption, Christian 


Goode, Harry V. . 


Normal, McLean 


Gray, James A. . . 


Normal, McLean 


Harley, Joel 


. Elwood, Will 


Hart, Edson .... 


Kappa, McLean 


Hastings, Charles . 


Cooksville, McLean 


Houghton, George W. . 


Hudson, McLean 


Jones, Mark 


Towanda, McLean 


Lonney, Albert J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Maginnis, James \Y. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Mc Knight, William W. 


Normal, Mcl^ean 


Moon, Frank 


Bloomington, McLean 


Moore, William 


Normal, McLean 


Perdum, ( lharles 


Weston, McLean 


Pollock, Thomas S. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Reeves, James M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ropp, Edwin 0. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Scroggs, William C. 


Hudson, McLean 


Schuetz, William U. . 


Tioga, Llancock 


Shaff, Clinton 


Cisco, Piatt 


Simeral, John V*. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Thompson, '1 heodore 


Prairie Home, Shelby 


Washburn, ( ieorge A. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Waker, I (any X. 


Duncan Mills, Fulton 


Waters, Robert A. . 


Bloomington, Mcl^ean 


Youle, John W. 


Saybrook, McLean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 29 


SPECIAL STUDENTS. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Anient, Tessie C. 


Blandinsville, McDonough 


Archer, Hattie L. 


McLean, McLean 


Berryman, Efne H. 


. Lexington, McLean 


Carse, Nellie C. . 


Graymont, Livingston 


Clarke, Alice B. 


Colfax, Lndiana 


Fell, Bertha H. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Littlejohn, Hettie 


Gardner, Grundy 


Littlejohn, Mabel 


Braceville, Grundy 


Mecherle, Laura M. . 


Merna, McLean 


Merrill, Nellie I. . 


Chillicothe, Peoria 


Porter, Bessie K. 


Normal, McLean 


Porter, Nellie .... 


Dotvns, McLean 


Richards, Catherine L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Roach, Jessie B. 


McLean, McLean 


Ropp, Theresa 


Normal, McLean 


Saams, Mary M. 


Holder, McLean 


Sherwood, Carrie E. 


Normal, McLean 


Staubus, Anna .... 


Danvers, McLean 


Tipton, Laura B. . 


Normal, McLean 


Wright, Gertrude 


Rutland, LaSalle 


• 
Bedinger, John 


Normal, McLean 


Bishop, Edward E. 


. Piper City, Ford 


Bishop, James F. 


Bloomington* McLean 


Brown, Byron A. 


Dewey, Champaign * 


Burke, Reed • 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cavins, Joseph 0. 


Mattoon, Coles 


Dillon, Frank 


Normal, McLean 


Dunn, Harry E. . 


El Paso, Woodford 


Fairfield, Raymond R. . , 


Normal, McLean 


Funk, Arthur C. . . . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Guthrie, Samuel R. 


Gibson City, Ford 


Kepner, William C. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Leitch, Samuel E. . 


Trillft, Coles 


Meisenbach, Albert E. 


Pearl, Pike 


Peasley, Frank J. 


Downs, McLean . 


Prince, Edward P. 


Bloomington, AIcLean 


Pyatt, George E. . . . 


Bethany, Moultrie 


Robinson, Arthur D. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Ropp, Rufus 


Normal, McLean 


Rowell, Elmer I. ... 


Bloomington, McLean 





30 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Senseney Louis W. 
Smith, Thomas W. 
Victor, Minrod 
Walton, John T. 
Wilson Edwin M. 
Wilson, Charles C. 



RESIDENCES. 

Normal, McLean 
Decatur, Macon 

Normal, McLean 
Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McL^ean 
Bloomington, McLean 



SUMMARY. 



Seniors, 
Juniors, 
Second Class, . 
First Class, 
Special Students, 



io 
20 

3o 

72 

46 



Total in High School, 



178 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 31 




Grammar School. 


N. B. — Students in this school pay a tuition fee of twenty-five dollars a 


year, except those 

NAMES. 


n the Intermediate Grade, who pay fifteen dollars a year. 


RESIDENCES. 


Alspaugh, Effie P. 


Lexington, McLean 


Ames, Mamie M. 


Rutland, La Salle 


Athey, Nora 


Charleston, Coles 


Ball, Cora E. 


Toluca, Marshall 


Ball, Gertrude . 


Toluca, Marshall 


Barbee, Glendora 


Bloomington, McLean 


Benson, Nellie, 


Bloomington, McLean 


Berryman, Effie 


Normal, McLean 


Boling, Carrie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Brand, Cora 


Bloomington, McLean 


Bright, Bernie A. 


Normal, McLean 


Brown, Ida M. 


Hudson, McLean 


Brown, May 


Dewey, Champaign 


Burke, Dot. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Burke, Grace 


Bloomington, McLean 


Burr, Fannie 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Burry, Jessie 


Lisbon, Kendall 


Capen, Charlotte 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Cayton, Lillie 


Leroy, McLean 


Clark, Alice 


Peoria, Peoria 


Clark, Alice B. 


Colfax, Indiana 


Coen, Ruah 


Washburn, Woodford 


Coffman, Nellie R. 


Metamora, Woodford 


Colaw, Lillian 


Downs, McLean 


Craig, Anna 


Normal, McLean 


Crook, Maud M. 


Normal, McLean 


Dekins, Myrtle 


Normal, McLean 


DePew, Lydia 


Bloomington, McLean 


Douglass, May 


Shirley, McLean 


Dunlap, Mattie 


Hudson, McLean 


Dunmire, Mildred 


Baileyville, Ogle 







32 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Emerson, Neffa 


Bloomington, McLean 


Foster, Claudia 


IVaynesville, DeWitt 


Freeman, Grace 


Virginia, Cass 


Fuhrman, Erne 


Danvers, McLean 


Gerber, Anna 


Stanford, McLean 


Gibler, Dora 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gibson Stella 


Mazon, Grundy 


Gildersleeve, Etta 


Hudson, McLean 


Graves, Pearl 


Duncan, Stark 


Graves, Vega 


Monte Vista, Colorado 


Gray, Edith C. 


Rutland, LaSalle 


Grier, Mabel 


Lexington, McLean 


Hadsell, Grace, 


. El Paso, Woodford 


Hall, Luella M. . 


Lilly, Tazewell 


Hardesty, Eva 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hardin, Rose 


Areola, Douglas 


Harvey, Mattie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hawley, Meta 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hays, Emma 


Stirrup Grove, Macoupin 


Holladay, Jessie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Huddleson, Mary E. 


Pekin, Tazewell 


Hunter, Florence 


Bloomington, McLean 


Jennings, Kate 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Jones, Anna M. 


Wilmington, Will 


Kessler, Carrie M. 


Canton, Fulton 


King, Iola E. 


Wapella, DeWitt 


Lantz, Maude 


Bloomington, McLean 


Lash, Josie A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Leaton, Grace . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Leaton, May 


Bloomington, McLean 


McCann, Emma 


Normal, McLean 


McCoy, Ethel 


Bloomington, McLean 


McCregor, Edith 


Bloomington, McL^ean 


McGregor, Mary 


Bloomington^ McLean 


Mains, Lillie 


Philadelphia, Cass 


Marker, Lula 


Normal, .IA Lean 


Marshall, Sallie . 


. Normal, McLean 


Mathis, Oma 


Rutland, LaSalle 


Melluish, Edith 


Bloomington^ McLean 


Miller, Mattie 


Lerna, Coles 


Miner, Pearle 


Bloomington, Mi l cm 


Ogle, Emma 


A'ieths/iurg, Mercer 


Poole, Retta 


Strawn, Livingston . 


Porterfield, Mabel 


Normal, Mc Lean 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 33 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Pratt, Anna L. 


Brimfield, Mass. 


Rankin, Nellie 


Normal, McLean 


Reeder, Minnie . 


Pekin, Tazetvell 


Rennels, Mina 


Charleston, Coles 


Rhoton, Maude 


Frankton, Indiana 


Richards, Rose E. 


Normal, McLean 


Robinson, Fannie 


Chillicothe, Peoria 


Robinson, Nellie 


. Mattoon, Coles 


Rust, Zella 


Bloomington McLean 


Saltonstall, Louise 


Tremont, Tazewell 


Schaeffer, Stella 


Paxton, Ford 


Schofield, Rosa 


: Normal, McLean 


Scott, Henrietta 


Bloomington, McLean 


Scoville, Birdie 


Teheran, Mason 


Sherman, Julia 


Bloomington, McLean 


Sherwood, Carrie 


Normal, McLean 


Simons, josie 


Normal, McLean 


Simons," Katie 


Normal, McLean 


Skinner, Blanche 


Normal, McLean 


Smith, Jennie L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Smith, Francis J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Spotts, Lottie 


Elwood, Will 


Spotts, Nettie J. 


Elwood, Will 


Stautz, Romilda 


Bloomington, McLean 


Stevens, Grace 


Normal, McLean 


Stevens, Claire 


Normal, McLean 


Stevenson, Lottie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Stubblefield, Dollie 


. McLean, McLean 


Stubblefield, Edith . 


Normal, McLean 


Vonderschmidt, Bertha . 


Belleville, St. Clair 


Walker, Laura 


Duncan's Mills, Fulton 


Warnock, Ethel 


Chicago, Cook 


Wheeler, Daisy- 


Normal, McLean 


White, Drusa 


Hilton, Tazewell 


White, Martha E. . 


Norman Town, West Virginia 


Wilson, Grace E. 


Towanda, McLean 


Zimmerman, May 


Normal, McLean 


Arnett, Ross 


Graymont, Livingston 


Ashbrook, Chas. W. W. . 


Areola, Douglas 


Baird, Halsey 


Normal, McLean 


Baker, Fred R. . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Baker, James C. 


Normal, McLean 


Berry, Bertie 


Normal, McLean 



31 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Berryman, Raiford 


Lexington, McLean 


Blackburn, Joseph 


Normal, McLean 


Bowles, Oscar H. 


H . . Normal, McLean 


Brady, Patrick 


Ancona, Livingston 


Brown, Byron A. 


Dewey, Champaign 


Brown, Calvin J. 


Duncan'' s Mills, Fulton 


Brown, Harvey 


' . Duncan 's Mills, Fulton 


Brown, Riley 


West Hallo ck, Peoria 


Burns, Ira 


Bloomington, McLean 


Burke, Reed 


Bloomington, McLean 


Burt, Edward 


Henry, Marshall 


Bush, Harry 


Nor?nal, McLean 


Butterworth, George 


Bloomington, McLean 


Carr, Henry 


Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


Carr, Isaac J. 


Macon, Macon 


Case, Armand 


Earlville, La Salle 


Chafee, G. Dexter 


Shelbyville, Shelby 


Chaplin, Bertie 


Green Valley, Tazewell 


Coen, John 


Washburn, Woodford 


Cole, Gordon 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cook, Frank 


Normal, McLean 


Cook, John L. 


Normal, McLean 


Cornwell, Paul 


Flanagan, Livingston 


Coulter, Curtis 


Henry, Marshall 


Cox, Herman 


Bloomington, McLean 


Crist, William D. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Criswcll, Benjamin 


Normal, McLean 


Damaske, Edward 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dana, Clifford E. 


Utica, La Salle 


I )eGarmo, Walter 


Normal, McLean 


Dickey, ( "harles 


Kewanee, Henry 


Dillon, Ray 


Normal, McLean 


Dillon, Roy 


Normal, McLean 


Dinsmore, Paul 


Bloomington, McLean 


I )oran, Andrew 


Millstadt, St. Clair 


I >ouglass, Funk 


Shirley, McLean 


1 Douglass, Orville 


Shirley, McLean 


Eddy, Louis ( ). 


Bloomington, Mt Lean 


Elkins, < ieorgc 


Normal, McLean 


uson, 1 ,awreni e 


Bloomington, McLean 


Flagg, Albert 


Sherman, Sangamon 


FrOSt, John 


Normal, McLean 


!• mil , Ai llmr 


Bloomington, M< Lean 


Funk, Lyle 


Bloomington, Mi Lean 



• 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 35 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Funk, Willie . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Furman, Albert 


Norma/, McLean 


Gee, James W. 


, . El Paso, Woodford 


Gibler, Charles 


Normal, McLean 


Gibson, William 


Mazon, Grundy 


Goklsby, Frank 


. Mason City, Mason 


Goode, Harry 


Normal, McLean 


Grier, Joseph 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hammers, Jesse 


Secor, Woodford 


Hankammer, Charles 


, Mil Is tad t, St. Clair 


Hastings, Charles 


Cooksville, McLean 


Hasleton, Josie 


Normal, McLean 


Heitzman, Frank 


Havana, Mason 


Herrington, George 


Normal, McLean 


Hill, Eugene 


Sharpsburg, Christian 


Hobart, Fred 


Normal, McLean 


Hoblit, Eddie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Houseman, Cary . 


Normal, McLean 


Houseman, Joseph 


Normal, McLean 


Ingram, Harry 


Stewardson, Shelby 


Kepner, Wm. C. 


Saybrook, McLean 


King, Albert H. 


Whitehall, Green 


Livingston, Samuel 


Bloomington, McLean 


Lovejoy, Ernest 


Rantoul, Champaign 


McCart, Harry C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


McCormick, Henry 


Normal, McLean 


McCurd.y, Rob't 


Bloomington, McLean 


Mcintosh, George 


Bloomington, McLean 


McKinney, Fred N. 


Divemon, Sangamon 


McKnight, William 


Normal, McLean 


McMurry, Fred 


Normal, McLean 


McMurry, Karl 


Normal, McLean 


McNulta, Donald 


Bloomington, McLean 


Maeys, Jacob 


Maeystown, Monroe 


Marshall, Edwin S. 


Normal, McLean 


Matheney, William H. 


Normal, McLean 


Miner, William 


Bloomington, McLean 


Moots, Bertie 


Normal, McLean 


Morey, Orrin M. 


Mulberry Grove, Bond 


Muir, John 


Normal, McLean 


Murray, Ernest 


Normal, McLean 


Oaks, Frank P. 


Assumption, Christian 


Pearson, Joseph 


Ludlow, Champaign 


Peters, Frank M. 


Roanoke, Virginia 



36 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. g 


NAMES. 




RESIDENCES. 


Philbrook, Lowell 




Normal, McLean 


Philbroo.k, Warren 




Normal, McLean 


Popple, Walter 




Bloomington, jVormal 


Porter, William 




Normal, McLean 


Preble, Harry 




Bloomington, McLean 


Prince, Edward 




Bloomington, McL.ean 


Prince, Horace 




Bloomington, RLcL^ean 


Pyatt, George 




Bethany, Moultrie 


Raley, Edward 




Bloomington, McLean 


Rawson, Frank 




Bloomington, McLean 


Reuhl, Justus 




Melvin, Ford 


Richards, William 




Bloomington, McLean 


Rowell, Elmer I. 




Bloomington, McLean 


Schell, Edward E. 




Chenoa, McLean 


Schenfeldt, Frank 




Normal, McLean 


Senseney, Hugh 




Bloomington, McLean 


Shaft, Clinton 




Cisco, Piatt 


Shinkle, Vincent 




Normal, McLean 


Shipley, Charles 




Nor?nal, McLean 


Smith, Albert J. . 




Nokomis, Montgoniery 


Smith, James D. 




Bloomington, McLean 


Smith, Thomas W. 




Decatur, Macon 


Spickerman, Harry 




Bloomington, McLean 


Strickle, Alvin 




Bloomington, McLean 


Taylor, Branch 




Bloomington, McLean 


Ten Eick, Clinton 




Bloomington, McLean 


Thompson, Theodore 




Prairie LLo??ie, Shelby 


Tipton, Thomas 




Bloomington, McLean 


Tuttle, Wm. A. 




Graymont, Livingston 


Van Doren, Ray . 




Flanagan, Livingston 


Walther, William 




Normal, McL^ean 


Warnock, Charles C. 




Chicago, Cook 


Waters, Robert 




Bloomington, McLean 


Wheeler, Frank 




Normal, McLean 


Wilcox, Lucius 




Bloomington, McL.can 


Williams, Bert 


• 


Bloomington, McLean 


Williams, Jas. C. 




Bloomington, McLean 


Williams, Norman 




Bloomington, McLean 


Winter, Allen 




Bloomington, McLean 




Total in Grammar School, 


245- 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



37 



Primary School 


Baker, Beulah 


Aldrich, John Cox 


Baker, Lois Emily- 


Allen, Hiram J. 


Baker, Zilpha 


Barber, Albert Harry 


Bentley, Anna 


Bean, Walter 


Blome, Helen Margaret 


Browning, Adlai 


Blome, Nora Elizabeth 


Burt, Oddie 


Coen, Margaret 


Carroll, Sydney Earl 


Champion, Myrtle Marie 


Craig, James Oscar 


Clements, Erma Lectah 


Craig, John 


Clements, Lelah Eureka 


Dillon, Leslie Ray 


Clements, Oma Gertrude 


Elliott, Merton 


Corson, Stella Pearl 


Foster, Martin 


Davis, Hattie Rebecca 


Frost, John William 


Dekins, Florence Myrtle 


Herrington, George 


Foster, Harriet Elwell 


Hibler, Herbert 


Foster, Esther Browning 


Hinshaw, Charles 


Graves, Vega 


Jepson, Edward 


Guthrie, Anna Josephine 


Johnson, Walter Sudduth 


Harrington, Ethel 


Kenney, Gilbert 


Harrington, Gladys 


Kenney, Matthew 


Hendrickson, Grace 


Manville, Leon 


Hendrickson, Viola 


McCormick, Henry Goodrich 


Jackson, Stella Belle 


McReynolds, Roy Clayton 


Jepson, Effie May 


Parmalee, Harry Judson 


Kenney, Lily Alice 


Richards, Edward Bellamy 


Little, Mollie Brevoort 


Ropp, Franklin Newton 


Miller, May 


Shannon, Joshua 


Parker, Leona Myrtle 


Stevens, Frederick 


Rankin, Nellie 


Stuart, Ralph 


Reeves, Ella Belle 


Stubblefield, David 


Richards, Florence Gertrude 


Taylor, Albert Berry 


Richards, Sara Martin 


Taylor, Roy Elmer 


Rogers, Ethel 


Young, Winfield Benton 


Rupert, Emily Bush 


Zelle. Fred Otto 



38 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Schell, Bessie Weaver 
Schell, Dessie Harper 
Schureman, Ethel May- 
Shannon, Josephine 
Shinkle, Alle 
Skinner, Blanche 
Skinner, Edna Mae 
Stevens, Jessie 
Thorp, Eva Malea 
Thorp, Euella May 
Vandervoort, Lelia May 
Zelle, Wilhelmina Edith 

Total 



I 
Primary School, So. 



SUMMARY. 



Normal Department. 
High School, 
Grammar School, 
Primary School, 



178 

245 
80- 



677 



503 



Grand Total in Normal University. 
Deduct Names Counted Twice, 



1 180 

72 



Whole Number of Different Students, 



1 108 





1 

ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 39 


Course of Study in the Normal School, 
i 


TABULAR VIEW. 


STUDIES. 


First Year. 


Second Year. 


Third Year. 


a 

> 

# '3 

6 


(A 

O 

u 
'3 

3 
o 

c 

O 
'> 

Q 


1 

V 


•I 
6 


6 

6 


1 
6 

•X3 


o 

6 

13 

■M 


6 

6 

T3 


7 
d 


8 

6 

•M 


6 
•a 








| 


* 










lo 
15 
12 
12 
12 
3 
it's 


I 




* 












. . 




Theory and Practice of Teaching 




| 


























* 


.... 


Observation in the Model School. 


.... 


* 
























* 




















Illustrative Teaching 














* 


* 


* 




* 


* 
















*7 

27 
IV 
12 
15 
12 


II 


Spelling 


: 


















































-'■■' 1 




















* 






















* 




















* 


* 














27 
27 
24 
27 

8 
27 

6 


III 




* 


* 


















* 


* 




















* 


-;- 




























* 


* 




Writing 




* 










* 


* 
















27 
12 

12 
12 
15 
15 


IV 










* 














* 






























Mediaeval History 


















Civil Government 








* 


















* 












15 
12 
12 

12 


V 










* 




















* 








Chemistry 














* 










* 
















o 

XI 

o' 
3 

£L 
w 

H 
a. 
ft' 
























Greek 








































































































































































































































































The * shows that the study is pursued at the time indicated. 





40 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Course of Study. 



Classes are formed every term in those studies prescribed in the tabular 
view, for the first and second terms of the first year. There are also classes 
in Algebra, in Grammar, and in U. S. History, nearly every term. 

The Divisions I, II, III. etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies in charge of different teachers than to the 
strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is intended as 
a key to the table. 



DIVISION I. 

Elements of •'Pedagogy. First Term. This class meets on two days 
in the week. During the term they commit to memory about fifty principles 
of Pedagogy, after having them enunciated and discussed in the class room. 
In this way, the students are better prepared for intelligent observation of 
the actual work of the Primary School. 

Observation in the Model School. Second Term. This includes 
a careful study of the operations of the Primary School, together with actual 
instruction by the Training Teacher, in the management of classes and in 
the principles and methods of teaching young children. The observers are 
required to take notes of what is done and said, and to write them out carefully 
in their diaries, which diaries are inspected and marked by the teacher. Both 
the subject matter and the composition of the diaries arc criticised. Every 
student entering the Normal Department is strictly required to take this 
work. 

Theory and Practice of Teaching. Third Term. The following 
are some of the most prominent topics of discussion: I. — Education : 
What is it? Its relation to Learning; its mode, in respect to the body, the 
miii'l, and the conscience. 2. — THE Mind : lis essential unity; classification 
of its powers; order of their development; cultivation of the senses, the 

mem >ry and thereason. 3. — The Teaches : His motives ; his preparation; 
his manners ; his habits of dress, action, thought and speech; his health. 
'1 in. School : 4. — The house and its surroundings, furniture and apparatus; 
organization of a school; first day's work; classifying; the programme, 
grading, etc. 5. — School Managements Principles <>f government; 

punishments; making rules; the characteristics <>f a teacher which arc: 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



41 



essential to good management. 6. — Instruction: What is a recitation? 
Assigning lessons ; hearing lessons ; use of text-books ; exactness and 
promptness in recitation; helping pupils; method of questioning, etc. 
Text-book : Hewett's Pedagogy. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental science as compared with other 
sciences. Definitions and Classification of the Mental Powers Conscious- 
ness. Attention. Conception. Sense-perception. Theories concerning 
Sense-perception. Opinions of different philosophers on this subject. 
Qualities of Bodies as related to Sense-perception. Functions and Culture 
of the different Senses. Memory ; its nature, use, and methods of culture. 
Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on Memory. Imagination ; its relation 
to other faculties. Uses and abuses of imagination. The Reflective Power. 
Abstraction. Judgment. Analysis. Synthesis. Classification. Reasoning 
by induction ; by deduction. Reasoning from testimony ; from experience ; 
from analogy. The Syllogism ; its uses; its laws. All these topics are 
studied with special reference to their bearing on the work of teaching. 
Text Book : Hewett's Psychology. 

Philosophy of Education. Eighth Term. This includes a study of 
Rosenkranz' ' s Pedagogics, as a System. The study is made as complete as 
the brief time will allow, but a small part of the book is omitted. 

Teaching in the Model School. Each pupil, after the first year, is 
required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and criticism 
of the training teachers. He takes entire charge of a class in a single study, 
and is responsible for both the instruction and the discipline. Four terms of 
such work is the amount usually required. 

During the Senior Year the class have exercises in Illustrative Teaching 
and in the Criticism of Pedagogical Literature, under the President. (See 
page 40.) 

The Senior Class also acquaint themselves with those parts of the School 
Law that pertain to the duties and responsibilities of the teacher. 



DIVISION II. 

Grammar. First Term. Analysis. Determination of the essential 
elements of the sentence through an examination of the nature of the 
thought, or judgment. How modification of elements arises from the 
expression of thought. Extensive drill in distinguishing principal and sub- 
ordinate elements and discovering their relations through the analysis of 
sentences. 

Professional. — Language work in Primary grades, oral and written. 
Discussion of methods, matter, and quantity of work. 

Third Term. Etymology. Further consideration of the modification 
of principal and subordinate elements of the sentence, through inflection, 
etc. Constant reference to the thought itself in the explanation of forms. 



42 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



A thorough-going application of what is learned in etymology, to Whittier's 
"Snow-Bound," or to an equivalent poem, together with a skeleton-analysis 
of the same. Text Book: Greene's. 

Professional. Organization of language-work through Intermediate 
and Grammar grades. Proper function of form and thought in this course. 
Genetic arrangement of composition exercises. 

Reading. First and Second Terms. Analysis of words according to 
their elementary sounds. Articulation and pronunciation. Compass and 
Flexibility of voice. Stress and Emphasis. -Pauses. Inflections. Analysis 
of words according to their Derivation and Formation. Analysis of thought. 
Practice in elocution. Text Book: Edwards's. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety, Precision, 
Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical Figures. Style and 
its varieties. Original composition during the term. Text Book: A. S. 
Hill's. 

Literary Criticism. Sixth Term. Critical examination of the style 
of some of the best authors in the English Language, with reference to 
Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical Figures. Original 
Composition during the term. Same Text Book. 

English Literature. Seventh Term. Sketches of the leading authors 
in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical study of selections 
from the same. Text Book: Shaw's. 

Shakespeare and Themes. Ninth Term. A critical study of Shakes- 
peare's plays — Hudson's Edition. Orations and Essays. 

Spelling. Each pupil is required to spell every day, by writing; a 
term-standing of 95 per cent, excuses from further practice. 



DIVISION III. 



ARITHMETIC. First Term. Topics to Percentage. The work is con- 
ducted in such a way as to include primary arithmetic. Definitions and 
analyses are derived from operations with objects. 

Second Term. Straight-line Analysis; Ratio; Simple and Compound 
Proportion; Percentage and its applications to Gain and Loss, Commission, 
Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership, Equation of 
Payments, Average of Accounts, and Exchange. Extraction of the Second 
and Third Pools. Texl Book: White's Complete. 

ALGEBRA. Third and Fourth Term. Wentworth's Complete Algebra. 

GEOME 1 R.Y. Fifth Term, hooks I to I V inclusive, Wells's Geometry. 

Sixth Term. Books V to IX inclusive, WELLS'S Geometry. 

Sixth Term (Optional. ) Plane Trigonometry, with its application to Land 
Surveying; Leveling; Varial on oi Magneti< Needle. 

I'm, nth and Eighth 'Term. Avery's Natural Philosophy. 

lory work throughout the 1 01 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 43 

Astronomy. (Optional.) Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of Astronomy 
to Chapter XV. Study of Constellations visible from December I, to March 

I. Text Book: BURRITT'S GEOGRAPHY OF THE HEAVENS. 

Book-Keeping. Ninth Term. Bryant's Common School. 

Drawing. Fourth Term. General Principles of Drawing. Study based 
upon the three Divisions — Construction, Representation and Decoration. 

Work outlined for the Public Schools. 

Ninth Term. Study of form as to Outline, and Light and Shade. 

Practice in Illustrative Blackboard Drawing. Brief study of Historic* 
Ornament. 



DIVISION IV. 



Geography. First Term. General Principles of Geography. A full 
course marked out and the work for each grade indicated. Special attention 
given to methods of teaching. in the lower grades. Study of North America 
as a whole made a model for the study of the other continents. Brief study 
of British America, Mexico, Central America, and the West Indies. Study of 
the United States as a whole. A more thorough study of each of the States 
and Territories. Execution of sketch maps of the States and of a few of 
the principal cities. 

Second Term. Brief study of the countries of Continental Europe, Asia, 
Africa, and Australia. Sketch map of the principal countries of Europe and 
Asia, showing their principal Mountains, Rivers, and Cities. More thorough 
study of Great Britain as a model. Brief study of the countries of South 
America. Astronomical Geography; Latitude and Longitude; Day and 
Night; the Seasons, etc. Text Books, optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's Form, 
with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical Life of the Earth. 
Temperature; Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and the Effects of 
Climatic Conditions on Vegetable and Animal Life. Historical view of the 
Earth; the Relations of its Forms and Physical Life to the Development of 
the Human Race. Text Book: Guyot's Earth and Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Geography regarded as a 
basis for the study of History. Voyages, Discoveries, and Indian Tribes. 
Colonial History, French Wars, and Revolution. Brief History of the 
successive Administrations from Washington's up to the War of Secession, 
in 1 86 1. Founding and Progress of the States in the West and Southwest. 
History of the War of Secession. History of the Nation since the War of 
Secession. Matter to be taught in the different grades pointed out, and 
methods of teaching indicated. Text Book: Barnes's Brief History. 

Ancient History. Fifth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Grecian 
History. Roman History. Methods of Teaching. Text Book: Swinton's 
Outlines. 



44 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Mediaeval History. Seventh Term. Text Book: Swinton's Out- 
lines. 

Civil Government. Fourth Term, Dr. Israel W. Andrews's text 
book is used. Particular attention is given to the text of the Constitution; 
and the exposition and history, as presented by the author, receive all the 
attention that time will permit. The State Constitution is studied in con- 
nection with that of the Nation. 



DIVISION V. 



Zoology. Fourth Term. Dissection of Types. Grasshopper, Crayfish, 
Earthworm, Clam, Snake, Pigeon, Squirrel, Starfish; Microscopic examina- 
tions of Protozoans, Amoeba, Paramecium, Vorticella. Methods and 
Principles of Classification learned by Comparison of Animals, noting 
Resemblance and Difference in Plan of Structure and Development. 
Descriptions and Drawings kept in permanent note-book. Examination of 
specimens in Museum for the purpose of learning Structure and Relationship. 
Charts of Structure of Typical Animals. Study of Habits of Live Animals 
kept in Cages and Aquaria. Determination of Species of Mammals, Birds, 
Reptiles, Batrachians and Fishes, by the use of Jordan's Manual of the 
Vertebrates. Text Books: Packard's and Colton's. 

Human Physiology. Fifth Term. General view of the Structure and 
Functions of the body. Students dissect a cat or rabbit, paying especial 
attention to the organs of Digestion, Circulation and Respiration, Muscles 
and Nervous System; Heart, Lungs, Kidney, Larynx of Sheep; Eye of an 
ox. Study of Human Skeleton and Manikin. Demonstration of more 
difficult points on cat or dog. Action of Muscles and Nerves, Reflex action 
of the Spinal Cord, and Circulation of Blood shown in frogs. Experiments 
on, and observation of, Respiration and Circulation in the human body. 
Nine Microscopes and a large number of well-selected slides illustrating normal 
and pathological Histology. Occasional evening lectures illustrated by cal- 
cium-light lantern views. Laws of Hygiene. Text Book: Martin's Human 
Body — Briefer Course. 

Botany. Sixth Term. Seeds — Parts; Kinds; Germination. Flants — 
Food; Growth; Fruitage; Uses. Principles of Classification, and rules for 
spelling, pronouncing, and capitalizing the names of the orders, genera and 
species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five orders from the analysis of 
plants, and from the study of shrubs and trees in the University Grounds. 
Herbarium of twenty species required. Students have access to twenty 
botany-presses, and to one good dissecting microscope for plant analysis, 
and the study of plant structure. Drawings and descriptions made in 
permanent note books. Text Book: Gray's School and Field Book. 

( iii.mis'i kv. Eighth Term. Twenty elements. Symbols; Atomic 
Weighl ; Properties, chemical and physical; Laws of Combination; Formulae; 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 45 

Chemical Equations; Reactions; Compounds; Gases — their Liberation; 
Collection; Management; Combination; Properties. Salts — Properties; 
Composition; Decomposition; Detection. Knowledge of fifty Compounds. 
Metals— Properties; Appearance; Detection; Commercial Importance. Or- 
ganic Chemistry — Food of Plants; Formation of Organic Matter. Qualita- 
tive Chemistry is associated with General Chemistry in all the work. All 
students are furnished with complete apparatus for the fullest experimentation. 
Each student becomes acquainted with the construction and management of 
four different kinds of batteries. Power is acquired to manage the compound 
blow-pipe, calcium light, and electric apparatus. Students do the work. 
The workers in Chemistry now have the exclusive use of a well-equipped 
laboratory in the basement. Students of the University and Teachers in the 
Public Schools taking such science work as belongs to the regular Normal 
course of study, are at no expense for chemicals or apparatus. To such as 
wish to take extra or special work in this department, tuition and a fee for 
incidentals will be charged. Text Book: Avery's. 



46 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Training Work. 



By referring to the Tabular View of the Course of Study in the Normal 
School, p. 39, it will be seen that all the students in this department are 
expected to give an hour daily, during their second term, to " observation" 
of work in the Primary School. The third term calls for the study of 
"Theory and Practice of Teaching." The opening of the second year 
marks the beginning of "Training Work." Each student is now introduced 
to one of the classes in the Model. School (of primary, intermediate, or 
grammar grade), for the management and progress of which, in one branch 
of study, under the direction of the principal training-teacher or one of his 
assistants, the student is held responsible during the term. 

The work to be done is laid out with more or less minuteness of detail 
according to the nature of the study, the grade of the pupils to be taught, 
and the apparent needs of the pupil-teacher. The progress of the children, 
the pupil-teacher's manner with his class, his assignment of lessons, and his 
devices for gaining and holding the attention are matters of frequent obser- 
vation by the designated training-teacher, to whom, by "returning the call" 
before the school day closes, the young teacher gives an opportunity for 
criticism, whether favorable or adverse. 

As an aid to the training-teacher in justly estimating the pupil-teacher's 
clearness of purpose and directness of aim, the latter is required to present 
to the former, at stated intervals, an outline of the work to be done, together 
with a statement of the method proposed in introducing any new topic. 

At least once each week, class meetings of pupil-teachers are held, one 
of the training-teachers presiding. These meetings give opportunity for 
illustrative teaching, for studying the approaches of new topics, discussing 
methods, relating observations and experiences, and in various ways height- 
ening the esprit de corps. 

In addition to the four terms of successful teaching in the Model School, 
those who are to receive the diploma of the institution make a faithful 
experimental study, in the third year of the course, of methods for presenting 
various subjects to children, with special reference to illustration and the 
use of apparatus. These exercises by the Seniors are with classes of children, 
and the efforts of each teacher pre observed and afterwards commented upon 
by his classmates, as well as by the President, under whose eye and general 
direction iliis teaching is done. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



47 



Advanced Pedagogy. 



This department was organized one year ago, and was sustained during the 
ensuing fall and winter terms. It consists, in the main, of lectures, supple 
mented by auxiliary lines of reading. Hereafter it will extend over the entire 
school year. The design of the course is to give advanced pedagogical training 
to graduates of this and other institutions, and to such undei -graduates as are 
fitted by scholarship and teaching experience to derive benefit from it. In 
determining what under-graduates of this and other institutions shall be 
eligible to this course, age, experience, and documents will be taken into 
consideration. In lieu of other satisfactory evidence of fitness, an examina- 
tion will be required. 

The work to be offered during the ensuing year may be classified as 
follows: 

1. The principles of primary instruction. 

2. The science of methods. 

3. A full pedagogical treatment of the various common school studies, 
as Reading, Arithmetic, Geography, Grammar, History. 

4. The organization, management, and supervision of systems of schools 
in cities and large towns. 

5. The history of education. 

6. The application of psychology to the work of teaching. 

One lecture per week will usually be given in each subject, but not 
more than two lectures are likely to be delivered on any one day. General 
and special reading will be marked out in connection with each course, and 
on some subjects a syllabus of the lecture will be furnished to the student. 

There will, from time to time, be oral and written tests upon the work 
passed over. At the close of the year, those who have satisfactorily com- 
pleted the course will be granted certificates to that effect. 
Remarks upon the Lecture Course. 

As a basis for the study of the principles of primary education, FrcebeP s 
View of Education will be examined. The aim of education, its governing 
laws, its organization into a system, and the means to.be employed in reach- 
ing the ends desired will be prominent topics of investigation. These 
underlying principles will then be applied to the subjects taught in the 
primary schools, viz.: Reading, Number, Geography, Language. 

2. The science of education must be approached from two sides: first, 
the nature of the child to be educated; and, second, the nature of the subject 



48 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



to be taught. The lectures upon the science of methods will show how 
method in teaching must be determined by the very nature of the child's 
mental activity. They will seek to discover and exhibit the general laws of 
correct methods through an analysis of the activities involved in learning. 

3. It has been said above, that the science of education must be 
approached from two sides: First, the nature of the child to be educated; 
and, second, the nature of the subject to be taught. The Pedagogy of the 
principal common-school studies deals with this second topic. The lectures 
are given by theheadsof the various departments, and constitute the greater 
part of the work. They consider at length such questions as the following: 
1. What are the essential or governing ideas in this subject? 2. What is 
the natural order of their development? 3. What phases of this organic 
arrangement correspond to the various phases in the development of the 
child; or, in other words, what would an ideal course of study show in each 
grade, so far as the subject is concerned? 4. What is the history of this 
study in school education, as to its introduction and development as a part 
of the curriculum, and as to the development of methods of teaching it? 
5. What is the specific educational value of this subject in the discipline of 
mind and in practical usefulness? 6. W'hat is its relation to the other 
subjects of the curriculum? 

4. No topic of practical pedagogy can be of more immediate interest to 
the prospective school superintendent than the organization, management 
and supervision of city school systems. The lectures upon this subject will 
seek the underlying principles of such organization and management, and 
will direct the student's attention especially to the study of such school 
reports as those issued by Dr. William T. Harris while superintendent of the 
St. Louis public schools. 

5. The lectures on the history of education trace the growth of educa- 
tional ideals, showing how these are determined by national institutions and 
modes of thought, and also how these ideals in turn help to shape the further 
development of national life. Special attention will be given to the growth 
of modern pedagogical doctrines, notably those of Comenius, Rosseau, 
Festal Dzzi, Herbart, and Froebel on the continent, and those of Locke, Bain 
and Spencer in England. The central and determining principle of each 
educational movement or system is sought and carried to its logical conclu- 
sion. These principles are then articulated and exhibited in their orgxnic 
development. The history of education is thus no longer a chaos of unrelated 
or repeated facts, but an organic whole, capable of being understood and 
remembered. Students will be expected to read some manual of the history 
of education in connection with the lectures. 

6. In the application of psychology to the work of teaching, there may 
be expected a comparative view of the various schools of psychological 
thought, together with an estimate of the pedagogical value of each. The 
philosophy of observation in the early stages of instruction will also receive 
special attention. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 49 



Physical Culture. 



In the past year, instruction and drill in gymnastics were given during 
the months of February and March to such of the students as desired it. 

Exercises were mainly given with light wooden wands and dumb bells, 
and were arranged and practiced in such a way that their introduction into 
the school room by those who received instruction in them will be easy. 
Thus the gymnastics were made to conform to the main purpose of the 
University, while furnishing diversion for those who wished merely exercise 
and recreation. 

Instruction was given by Professors Manley, Barton and Miss Pennell. 
It is expected that the work will be continued next year. 



50 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Admission. 



The Institution is intended for the training of young persons of both 
sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make application 
to the School Superintendent of the county in which they reside. They 
are required — 

1. To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 16 
years of age; 

2. To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by some 
responsible person; 

3. To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves to 
school-teaching in this state, as follows: 

" I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Normal 
University is to fit myself for teaching in the schools of Illinois, and that I 
will carry out this pledge in good faith; and I do further pledge myself to 
report to the President of the University, semi-annually, where I am and 
what I am doing, for three years after graduating at said Institution." 

4. To pass a satisfactory examination before the proper officer (County 
School Superintendent), in reading, Spelling, Writing, Arithmetic, Geog- 
raphy, United States History, and the elements of English Grammar. 

Extract from the Normal University Act. 

Sec. 7. Each County within the State shall be entitled to gratuitous 
instruction for one pupil in said Normal University, and each Representative 
District shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for a number of pupils 
equal to the number of representatives in said district, to be chosen in the 
following manner: The School Superintendent in such county shall receive 
and register the names of all applicants for admission to said Normal Univer- 
sity, and shall present the same to the County Court, or, in counties acting 
under township organization, to the Board of Supervisors; said 
County Court or Board of Supervisors, as the case may be, shall, together 
with the school superintendent, examine the applicants so presented, in such 
a manner as the Board of Education may direct, and from the number of 
such as shall be found to possess the requisite qualifications, such pupils 
shall be selected by lot; and in representative districts composed of more 
than one county, the School Superintendent and County Judge, or the 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 

Chairman of the Board of Supervisors in counties acting under township 
organization, as the case may be, of the several counties composing such 
representative district, shall meet at the Clerk's office in the County Court 
of the oldest county, and from the applicants so presented to the County 
Court or Board of Supervisors of the several counties represented, and 
found to possess the requisite qualifications, shall select, by lot, the number 
of pupils to which said district is entitled. The Board of Education shall 
have discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with the 
secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she will teach in the public 
schools within this State, incase that engagement can be secured by reasonable 
efforts, to require such candidate to provide for the payment of such fees for 
tuition as the Board may prescribe. 

Candidates should show a knowledge of the branches in which they are 
examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade certificate. 

[Amended, February, 1861.] 

Sec. 4. Each county in this state shall hereafter be entitled to gratui- 
tous instruction for two pupils in said University, to be selected as provided 
in Section 7 of the act of which this is an amendment. 

If any county or representative district neglects to make an appointment, 
the President of the University is, by a resolution adopted by the Board of 
Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appointing some person of 
proper age and qualification. Every such person must pass, before the 
faculty, an examination in the same subjects as in that required before the 
County Superintendent in other cases. But no one will be admitted who 
does not attain an average of 60 per cent, on the preparatory work. Persons 
holding first-class certificates are excused from examination. 

Suggested Form of Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him (or her) to be a person of good moral character. 

In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above certifi- 
cate himself, something like the following endorsement should be appended 
by the School Superintendent: 

I am well acquainted with who signs the 

above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trustworthy man; and, so 
far as I know and believe, the above named applicant is a person of good 
moral character. 

By vote of the Board, the President is authorized to admit suitable 
persons by examination, so long as the school is not filled with regular 
appointees. 

Any teacher in the State is welcome to come here at any time, to remain 
as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and laboratories, and to 
observe any of our work — all without enrollment or responsibility. If he is 
enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow our regular Course of Study, 
provided always that he will be excused from pursuing any study further, 



52 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

after attaining a standing of 85 per cent, on a rigid examination in the same. 
Occasionally an experienced teacher, by special arrangement, is allowed to 
pay tuition and select studies to a certain extent, but every such case is 
decided on its individual merits; we have no general rule to this effect. 

No person will be entitled to graduate who does not make the required 
sanding in each study of the course — either by work in the class room, or 
by examination as described above. Any person is entitled to our diploma 
who shall have completed our required Course of Study, without regard to 
the time he may have spent here; provided, that his residence shall not be 
less than one year, and that his deportment and character shall be satis- 
factory to the Faculty. 

We transfer to our books no mark of standing from other institutions. 

New students are received at the beginning of every term. It is import- 
ant that they should be present on the first day of the term, as the regular 
recitations invariably begin on the second day. Failure to be present on the 
first dav does not debar one from the privilege of joining the school; but 
every day of delay in entering greatly increases the difficulties of the begin- 
ner's work. 

By a law, passed during the last session of the Illinois Legislature, 
graduates from the Normal Department will hereafter be entitled to receive 
a State certificate good for five years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 



Model-School Department. 



The Model Department was established in order that there might 
be a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline and classifica- 
tion, which the Normal students should visit, and in which they should take 
part as instructors. It is intended that the Course of Study in its several 
grades shall embrace all that belongs to a thorough education, from the 
elements up to a preparation either for college or for business. 

This department is divided into four Grades — the High, Grammar, In- 
termediate, and Primary schools. Each of these is under the direct charge 
of an accomplished and efficient principal, who is assisted in part by perman- 
ent teachers, and in part by pupil-teachers from the Normal school. The 
work of the latter is subjected to careful supervision and guidance. 

The Classical and General Courses are thorough and extended. Our 
young men and women enter college well prepared. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the sub- 
jects to be pursued in the several grades, and of the time allotted to each. It 
will be observed that two distinct courses are arranged for the High School; 
one to prepare students for college, and the other for general business. The 
two, however, are made to blend whenever practicable. 

The only requisites for admission are a good character, and a tuition 
fee of $32 per year in the High School, $25 in the Grammar School, and $15 
in the Intermediate Grade. Pupils, after being examined, are classed ac- 
cording to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may be confidently intrusted to the care of 
the Principals; and, if desired, a monthly report of scholarship and deport- 
ment at school will be sent to the parents. 



CLASSICAL COURSE. 



FIRST CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Latin .... Harkness's Grammar, Jones's or Tet- 

low's Lessons. 
Mathematics . . Arithmetic, White's. 

English .... Analysis, Haynie's Analysis and 

Green's Grammar. 



54 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Grammar, Lessons or Caesar's Gallic 




War. 


Geography 


. Guyot's. 


English 


Composition. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, The Helvetian War; Composi- 




tion, Collar's. 


History 


United States. 


Reading . 


. Selections. 


SECOND CLASS FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, Campaign Against Ariovistus, 




The Belgian Confederacy. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 


Goodwin's Grammar, White's Lessons. 


Zoology 


Colton's. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, Books III and IV. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 


Grammar, Reader or Anabasis. 


History 


. Ancient History. 


English 


. ■ . Rhetoric, Hill's. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin- 


. . . Sallust's Catiline. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 


Anabasis or Hellenica. 




Composition. 


Mathematics 


. Algebra, Wentworth's. 


JUNIOR CLASS FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Cicero, Orations against Catiline. 




Sight Reading, Cornelius Nepos. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 


Anabasis or Hellenica. 




Sight Reading, Kendrick's Selections. 




Composition. 


Mathematics 


Algebra, Wentworth's. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Cicero, Four Orations, including the 




Manilian Law. 




Sight Reading, Nepos. 




Composition, Collar's. 



ILLINOIS 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 55 


Greek 


Hellenica and Plato, Goodwin's Se- 


History 


lections. Sight Reading. 
Composition. 
. Old Greek Life, Mahaffy's. 


Mathematics . 


Plane Geometry, Wells's. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin- 


. Ovid. Lincoln's Selections. Sight 




Reading. Ovid. 


Greek 


Composition, Collar's. 
Herodotus, Goodwin's Selections. 


History . 


Composition. 

Pennell's Ancient Greece, Leighton's 




Rome, with Pennell's Rome as an 




Outline. 


Mathematics 

senio 


Solid Geometry, Wells's. 


R CLASS — FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


. Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Reading, 




Vergil. 


German 


Comfort's German Course. 


Physics 


. Avery's. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Vergil, Books V and VI. 


German 


The Eclogues. 

Comfort's German Course. 




Selections from Whitney's Texts. 


Physics 
Physiology 


Avery's. j But one 
. Walker's and Cutter's. ( required. 




THIRD TERM. 


Greek . , 


Iliad, Books I-III. 


* German 


Selections from Whitney's Texts. 


Political Economy . 


Walker's. 


Reading and Themes 


Selections from Shakespeare, 
s optional. 


* An additional year in German i 


GEN] 

FIRST 


iRAL COURSE. 


CLASS FIRST TERM. 


Latin . 


Harkness's Grammar, Jones's or Tet- 




low's Lessons. 


Mathematics 


Arithmetic, White's. 



56 


ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


English 


• 


Analysis, Haynie's Analysis and 
Greene's Grammar. 




SECONE 


TERM* 


Latin 




Grammar, Lessons or Caesar's Gallic 
War. 


Geography 




Guyot's. 


English 




Composition. 




THIRD 


TERM. 


Latin . 




Caesar, the Helvetian War. 
Composition, Collar's. 


History 




United States. 


Reading 




Selections. 


SECOND CLASS 


— FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


* 


Caesar, Campaign against Ariovistus, 
The Belgian Confederacy. 
Composition, Collar's. 


Drawing 




Prang's series. 


Zoology 




Colton's. 




SECONE 


TERM. 


Latin 




Caesar, Books III and IV. 
Composition, Collar's. 


History 




Ancient History. 


English 




Rhetoric, Hill's. 




THIRD 


TERM. 


Latin 




Sallust's Catiline. 
Composition, Collar's. 


English 




Criticism. 


Mathematics 




Algebra, Wentworth's. 


JUNIOR 6LASS- 


— FIRST TERM. 


Latin 




Cicero, Gration against Catiline. 
Sight Reading, Cornelius Nepos. 
Composition, Collar's. 


English 




English Literature. 


Mathematics 


• 


Algebra, Wentworth's. 




SECOND 


TERM. 


Latin 




Cicero, Four Grations, including the 
Manilian Law. 
Sight Reading, Nepos. 
Composition, Collar's. 


Physiology 


. 


Walker's and Cutter's. 


Mathematics 




Plane Geometry, Wells's. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 57 


THIRD TERM. 


Latin .... Ovid, Lincoln's Selections, Sight 


Reading, Ovid. 


Composition, Collar's. 


History .... Leighton's Rome, with Pennell's 


Rome as an Outline. 


Botany .... Gray's. 


Mathematics . . . Solid Geometry, Wells's. 


SENIOR CLASS FIRST TERM. 


Latin .... Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Reading, 


Vergil. 


German .... Comfort's German Course. 


Civics .... United States and Illinois, An- 


drews's. 


♦Physics .... Avery's 


second term. 


Latin .... Vergil, .Books V and VI. The Ec- 


logues. 


German , Comfort's German Course, Selections 


from VVhiney's Texts. 


^Chemistry . . . Avery's. 


Physics : Avery's. 


third term. 


German . . . Selections from Whitney's Texts. 


Physical Geography . . Guyot's Earth and Man 


Political Economy . . Walker's. 


Reading and themes . . Selections from Shakespeare. 


The Vergil of the General Course is optional. If taken, students may 


elect between studies indicated by stars. 


A second year in German is optional. 


Opportunity is offered to any who wish to take lessons in Short-Hand 


and Type- Writing. A reasonable fee is charged to those students who 


choose to take this course. 





53 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Grammar School Grade. 



The Grammar Grade is a school for those who wish to prepare for the 
Normal or High School, or for General business. 

Young men and women not fully prepared, who wish to enter the Nor- 
mal Department, are enabled to do so by spending a term or two in the 
rigorous preparatory drill of the Grammar School; while, to those who are 
preparing for the High School, it offers excellent academic training. It is in 
the direct charge of a Principal, and his assistant teachers are under the 
constant supervision of the Principal Training Teacher. 

Pupils often fail in their effort to get a higher education, simply 
because their elementary education has been poor; hence, great care is taken 
that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common-school education will find the course 
comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. Much care is 
taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and that they shall acquire 
such ready knowledge of arithmetic that they may make good accountants. 
Those more advanced will have the opportunity of studying book-keeping, 
taught according to the most practical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are best 
fitted to do; and, during the second year, such as can do so are allowed to 
take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and town is good. Vicious boys 
who are outcasts from other schools will not find admittance here. Saloons 
and other places of evil resort are not allowed in the town. 



FIRST YEAR. 

Reading. — Give careful attention to expression, and to quality of 
voice. See that the pupil reads as he talks. Drill the eye on the quick 
recognition of words. Much supplementary reading. 

S ii. 1. 1. i.v,. — Written. — Select words that are interesting and practical 
from different spelling-books, other text-books, and from newspapers. See 
that the pupil keeps a careful record of corrected w6rds, makes frequent 
copies of the same, and applies three "Rules" for spelling. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 59 

Language — Inductive Language Lessons, Greene. — Supplementary 
work continued. Letter writing. Require frequent written exercises. 

Geography. — Continue tracing, sketching, and work from reference 
books. Great pains taken to make the descriptive work picturesque. 

Science. — Zoology substituted for Language one term. The study of 
both living and mounted specimens. The pupil's powers of observation 
trained. Original investigation stimulated. Careful notes kept by each 
pupil. Johonnot's Natural History Series used. 

Arithmetic. — Finish Walton's Intellectual. In plan and purpose 
continue the work of the preceding year. Begin Walton's Written. 
Decimal Fractions. Compound Numbers. 

Writing or Drawing. 



SECOND YEAR. 

Reading. — Fifth Reader. Thought analysis. Careful study of ex- 
pression. Lead the pupils to admire and appreciate what is pure and lofty 
in literature. Let them exercise their taste in selecting and memorizing 
what is most beautiful, whether in poetry or prose. 

Spelling. — Continue work of previous year. 

Language. — Composition work continued. Analyzing. Original 
stories. Inductive Language Lessons, Greene. Complete the work 
to Part II. 

Geography. — Guyot's Grammar-School. — Comparative and Math- 
ematical Geography. 

Arithmetic — Walton's Written. — Percentage (Interest, Partial 
Payments, Discount, Profit and Loss, etc). Much oral drill on the fore- 
going. 

Science. — Physiology substituted for Geography. 

Names of parts of the Human Body. Experiments showing the func- 
tions of the parts. Care of the organs. Principles and laws underlying 
respiration, circulation, and digestion, established by the pupils own work. 



THIRD YEAR. 

Reading. — Seven American Classics and othei supplementary read- 
ing. Work of previous year continued. Use an application of rhetorical 
figures. 

Spelling. — Make a study of prefixes, suffixes, synonyms, homonyms, 
and easy derivatives. 



60 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

Grammar. — Finish Greene's Inductive Language Lessons. — 
Essays, stories, prophecies, etc. Thought and grammatical analysis of some 
poem, with pen-pictures in prose taken from the same. 

Book-Reeping. — Bryant's Common-School. 

Science. — Natural Philosophy. Levers, motion, specific gravity, heat. 
(All illustrative). 

Arithmetic. — Review. 

Latin, German. — (Optional). 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 61 



Intermediate Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 



FIRST TERM. 

Reading. — Third Reader. Study of the long and the short vowels; 
their mode of representation (Webster). All new words pronounced in the 
class when the lesson is assigned. Natural expression of thought. Pupil 
reads to himself before reading aloud. Choice selections memorized. 

Spelling. — Careful attention given to Spelling in connection with 
Reading and Language. 

Language. — DeGarmo's Language Work, No. 2, supplemented 
by seeing and talking-exercises from objects. Some written work (with 
pencils) in the class. Pains taken to secure systematic and connected 
thought. Neatness. 

Geography. — Distance. Scale. Map representation. Sketching. 
Molding. 

Arithmetic. — Exercises in rapid addition, subtraction, multiplication, 
and division. Thorough intellectual drill on oral work. Promptness. 
Problems in U. S. money, made and performed by the pupils. 

Writing. — Daily practice in Writing and Drawing. Special attention 
given to position and movement. 



second term. 



Reading. — Work of previous term continued. Study of diphthongs 
and consonants. Phonic Analysis. The children relate the story of the 
lesson. Proof required that the pupil understands before he is asked to read 
aloud. He is led to glance from the book when within a few words of the 
close of sentences or paragraphs. 

Spelling. — As in previous grade. Copying paragraphs from the 
Reader. 

Language. — Work of first term continued. Children encouraged to 
talk freely of what they have seen, and to relate their own experience. 



62 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

(The teacher must be a good listener.) The children helped to right habits 
of thinking. Correct forms, whether written or spoken, to be strongly 
emphasized; false forms, even when under criticism, to be rarely repeated. 
Pupils are led to give full description of objects. (Few questions.) 

Geography.— The continents and their relative positions. Study of a 
globe. Work on natural boundaries. 

Arithmetic. — Drill work, oral and written, continued. Fractions — 
illustrated by the use of money, dry measure, counters, sticks or lines. No 
guessing allowed; that is, no opportunity given for it. 

Drawing or Writing. — Work of the previous term continued. In 
writing, more attention given to form. 



third term. 

Reading. — Third Reader. Sight Reading. Attention given to the 
meaning of new words. The pupil's acquaintance with words shown 
by his using them in sentences. The pupils use their own language in the 
explanation of sentences or paragraphs. 

Spelling. — By sound and letter. Silent letters noted. Chiefly copying, 
as in previous grade. 

Language. — Finish DeGarmo's Language Work, No. 2, supplemented 
by work in Natural Science, with mounted specimens of birds, quadrupeds, 
and insects. 

Geography. — The pupil's notions of agriculture and commerce 
extended. Illinois. Chicago. Sketching. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Intellectual. Accuracy, neatness, and 
promptness. Pupils required to make problems. Drill. 

WRITING. — Daily practice. Much attention given to form and neatness 
in all written work. 



SECOND YEAR. 

READING. — Fourth Reader, with occasional lessons from supplementary 
books and paper. Attention to suggestions made in reference to the work of 
the preceding grades. More frequent use of the dictionary. 

SPELLING. — Written — Important words from the Reader and selected 
wunls from a "word-book" used in the grade. 

LANGUAGE. — Finish DeGarmo's Language Work, No. 3, with much 
supplementary work. 

The language hour given partly to Botany during the spring term. 
Familiar conversation, under the direction of the teacher, upon the nature, 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 63 

growth, and kinds of plants. Each pupil keeps a careful record of his own 
observations on plant life. Note-books examined by the teacher and after- 
wards corrected by the pupil. 

Geography. — Relief, climate, productions. Tracing and sketching of 
the different groups of the United States. Descriptive geography of the 
same. Judicious use of Gazetteer and other reference books. The work 
made interesting by correct mental pictures. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Intellectual. — Oral and written work. 

Pupils taught to illustrate and to prove, by means of lines and objects. 

Logical analysis required, and care taken to make the work a valuable 
discipline. 

Writing. — Drawing or Writing suited to grade. Pains taken to see 
that the pupils form right habits of position and movement. 



64 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Primary Grade, 



FIRST YEAR. 

Reading. — Words, phrases and sentences taught by associating them 
directly with the objects, ideas, and thDughts for which they stand. A 
vocabulary of words is selected from Reading charts and the first part of 
several First Readers. Monroe's Chart Primer and Harper's First Reader 
or their equivalents, completed. Supplementary reading twice each week 
from blackboard, slips of paper, and the first half of one or two Frst Readers. 

Spelling. — First by sound, then by letter, words selected from 
reading lessons. 

Writing. — Training in the proper use of the hand and arm. Practice 
in making the straight slanting line, the right and left curves, and in com- 
bining them into letters and words. Pupils' names. Copying in script, 
lessons from the Reader. 

Number. — Numbers as wholes and the relations in each through ten. 
Fractions through tenths. Objects used with all processes until the number 
relations are learned. The units of measures, in so far as they are involved 
in number not higher than ten. Children obtain their ideas of these measures 
through the use of objects. Figures and signs taught, after the numbers 
and their relations are understood. 

Language. — Oral reproduction of stories and simple descriptions, read 
or told by the teacher. Descriptions of objects present to the senses. Facts 
learned in other studies, used as subjects of language lessons. 

Drawing. — The form models made use of are the sphere, the cube, 
the cylinder, the square prism, the hemisphere, and the right triangular prism. 
The tablets and figures derived from these are the circle, the square, the 
oblong, the semi-circle and the triangle. 

The work is as follows: I. The presentation of the form models — (a.) 
as to wholes; [/>.) as to surface; (/.) as to faces; (</.) as to edges; (e.) as to 
corners. 2. Molding these forms in clay, also irregular forms based upon 
these. 3. Cutting from the molded form the! devised tablet. 4. Tablet 
and stick laying. 5. Drawing on the* blackboard and on paper. 6. Paper- 
folding, cutting, and weaving. I development of color sense by use of colored 
forms, papei 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 65 



SECOND YEAR. 

READING. — One Second Reader completed. Supplementary reading 
from the second part of several first readers. 

SPELLING. — Work of first year continued. Words and sentences written 
from dictation. 

Writing. — Hand and arm training continued. Further practice in 
making small letters. Analysis of capital letters commenced. Writing in 
copy- book throughout the year. 

Number. — Study of numbers through twenty. Fractions through 
twentieths. Roman numerals as high as numbers are learned. Objects 
used in presenting new ideas, and in all processes where the number relations 
cannot be perceived without them. 

Language. — Work of first year continued. Oral and written descrip- 
tions of people, animals, plants, and other objects studied during the year. 
Exercises in copying and dictation. Letter-writing commenced. DeGarmo's 
Language Book, No. I, placed in the hands of the children. 

Geography. — Children started in the study of the people, animals, 
and plants of the different regions of the earth. Geographical elements 
commenced. 

Drawing. — New forms introduced are the ellipsoid, the ovoid, the 
cone, the square pyramid, the vase form, and the equilateral triangle. 
During the spring term forms of leaves are observed and drawn. The new 
terms are, Latin cross, Greek cross, Maltese cross, bisect, trisect, parallel, 
oblique and angle. Cutting of forms and original arrangement of patterns. 
Clay molding of typical forms and of irregular objects based upon these 
forms. Drawing of patterns and of views of objects. 



THIRD YEAR. 

Reading. — One Third Reader completed. Supplementary reading 
from Second Reader, papers, and magazines. 

Spelling. — Work of previous years continued. Paragraphs written 
from dictation. 

Writing. — Continuation of work begun in first and second years. 

Number. — Work of second year continued through one hundred. 
Wentworth & Reed's First Steps in Number, or similar book, placed in the 
hands of the class. 

Language. — Work of second year continued. Short selections and 
entire productions read by children and reproduced in substance. Selections 
from poetry memorized. DeGarmo's Language Book, No. 2, placed in the 
hands of the children. 

Geography. — Work in second year continued. Idea of map given by 
lessons upon school-room, school-yard, village, and county. 

Drawing. — Work of first and second years reviewed. Book No. I of 
Prang's Series introduced. 



66 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Additional Information, 



Thorough DISCIPLINE will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understanding 
should exist between the President and those with whom the students board, 
in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their rooms. 

Board, in good families, costs from $3.00 to $4.00 a week, exclusive 
of fuel, lights, and washing; when the fuel and lights are furnished the 
charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one-half by boarding in clubs 
and by self-boarding. Rooms can be secured at reasonable rent in the 
village. 

The following may be considered a near approximation to the necessary 
expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, apparel, traveling, and 
board in vacation: 

Board, 39 weeks, - - from $78 00 to $156 00 

Washing, - - - - " 15 00 to 25 00 
Books and Stationery " 10 00 to 15 00 



Total, - - - $103 00 to $196 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 
pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

Students are advised to bring with them such books as they may have, 
but not to purchase others until they arrive at the University. Students 
arriving on the I. C. and C. & A. railroads should come to Normal station; 
those arriving by other roads can reach Normal from Bloomington by street 
cars. In no case is the hiring of a carriage necessary. 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for the 
ordinary purposes of illustration. 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one year's 
work, and another for that of two years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 67 

There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphian and the 
Wrightonian, each of which has a well-selected library. 

The Museum and the room for Microscopic work are in the University- 
building, and to these the students of the University have access under 
suitable restrictions. 

The special Summer Term for Teachers has been discontinued for the 
present. 

N. B. — The statements made in this catalogue are to be interpreted 
literally. 



68 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Alumni Register. 

1889-90. 



(LASS OF i860. 



1. Sarah M. (Dunn) Strickler, Media, Pa. 4 years. 

2. Elizabeth J. (Mitchell) Christian, Bloomington, 111. 4 years. 

3. Frances A. (Peterson) Gastman. Died February 27, 1863. 2^ years. 

4. Mary F. (Washburn) Hull. Died August 10, 1882. \]/ z years. 

5. Enoch A. Gastman, Superintendent City Schools, Decatur, 111. 30 

years. 

6. Peter Harper, 1 year. Died May 30, 1887. 

7. Silas Hayes, 2141 Glowner street, Los Angeles, Cal. 8 years. 

8. Joseph G. Howell. Killed at Ft. Donelson. 1 year. 

9. John Hull, Carbondale, 111. Professor of Psychology and Pedagogy, 

Southern Illinois State Normal University. 25 years. 

10. Edwin Philbrook. Died February 4, 1890. 20 years. 

CLASS OF 1861. 

11. Sophie (Crist) Gill. Died November, 1863. \ l / z years. 

12. Amanda O. Noyes. Died February 7, 1864. 2 years. 

13. John H. Burnham, Bloomington, 111. 1 year. 

14. Harvey J. Dutton, El Dorado Springs, Mo. 9 years. 

15. Aaron Gove, Denver, Col. Superintendent City Schools. 23 years. 

16. Moses I. Morgan, Brecksville, Ohio. I year. 

17. Henry B. Norton. Died June 22, 1885. 20 years. 

18. Peleg R. Walker, Rockford, 111., Superintendent City Schools. 26 

years. 

CLASS OF 1862. 

19. Sarah E. Beers, Canton, 111. 20 years. 

20. Elizabeth ( 'arlelon, 2929 Portland Place, Minneapolis, Minn. 22 years. 

21. Helen P. (Grennell) Guild, 372 Fairfield ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. 14 

years. 

V> 1 j..-- The numbers at the right indicate the number of years of edu- 
1 ational work done- since graduation. 





ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


69 


22. Esther M. (Sprague) Legg, 491 West Lake street, Chicago. 19 years. 


23. Emma (Trimble) Bangs, Donnellson, 111. 10 years. 




24. Lorenzo D. Bovee, Chetopa, Kan. 13 years. 




25. James F. Ridlon, Olathe, Kan. 12 years. 




26. Logan H. Roots, Little Rock, Ark. 1 year. 




CLASS OF 1863. 




27. Mary A. Fuller. Died April, 1881. 10 years. 




28, Sarah F. (Gove) Baldwin, Peoria, 111. 3 years. 




29. Abbie (Reynolds) Wilcox, Northfield, Minn. 2 years. 




30. Sarah Hackett Stevenson, 322 North State street, Chicago. Thy 


sician 


and Professor in Woman's College. 13 years. 




31. W. Dennis Hall, 435 Oakley ave., Chicago. 14 years. 




32. Ebenezer D. Harris, Lincoln, Neb. 11 years. 




33. John H. Thompson. Died 1869. 3^ years. 




CLASS OF 1864. 




34. Harriet E. Dunn, State Normal School, Los Angeles, Cal. 26 


years. 


35. Anna (Grennell) Hatfield, LaGrange, 111. 3 years. 




36. Edith T. (Johnson) Morley, 1524 Eighth ave., N. Minneapolis, 


Minn. 


6 years. 




37. Isabella Moore. 15 years. Died January 14, 1888. 




38. Harriet E. Stewart. 




39. George Colvin, San Bernadino, Cal. 17 years. 




40. Lyman B. Kellogg, Attorney General, Topeka, Kan. 7 years. 




41. Philo A. Marsh. 1 year. Died April 5, 1887. 




CLASS OF 1865. 




42. Olinda M. (Johnson) Nichols, 108 Walnut street, Aurora, 111. 


3/ 2 


years. 




43. Almenia C. Jones, Canton, 111. 19 years. 




44. Lucinda J. (Stanard) Johnson, 619 East Tenth ave., Winfield, 


Kan. 


9 years. 




45. Bandusia Wakefield, 805 Ninth street, Sioux City, la. 12 years. 




46. Thomas J. Burrill, Champaign, 111. Professor of Horticulture, 


Uni- 


versity of Illinois. 25 years. 




47. John W. Cook. Normal, 111. Professor of Mathematics, Illinois 


State 


Normal University. 25 years. 




48. William Florin, Altamont, 111. 14 years. 




49. David M. Fulwiler, 158 Clark street, Chicago, 111. 5 years. 




50. Oscar F. McKim, Fort Madison, Iowa. 19 years. 




51. Adolph A. Suppiger, Edwardsville, 111. County Superintendent of 


Schools. 18^ years. 




52. Melancthon Wakefield, Cherokee, Iowa. 3% years. 







70 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



CLASS OF 1866. 

53. Harriet M. (Case) Morrow, 470 Calle Snipicha, Buenos Ayres, Argen- 

tine Republic. 12)4. years. 

54. Martha Foster, Maquon, 111. 16. years. 

55. Harriet A. Fyffe, Hastings, Neb. 8 years. 

56. Margaret (McCambridgc) Hurd, Denver, Col. 1 year. 

57. Mary E. Pierce, Normal, 111. 17 years. 

58. Alice (Piper) Blackburn, San Buena Ventura, Cal. 6 years. 

59. Helen M. (Plato) Wilbur, Geneva, 111. 14 years. 

60. Sarah E. Raymond, Bloomington, 111., Superintendent City Schools. 

24 years. 

61. Olive A. (Rider) Cotton, 193 S.^Wood street, Chicago. 7^ years. 

62. Julia E. (Stanard) Frost, Atlantic, Iowa. 14 years. 

63. Nelson Case, Oswego, Kan. 1 year. 

64. Philo A. Clark, Madison, Neb. 4 years. 

65. John Ellis, Beatrice, Neb. 7 years. 

66. Joseph Hunter. Died April 17, 1880. 2 years. 

67. Richard Porter, Salina, Kan. 10 years. 

CLASS OF 1867. 

68. Emily C. (Chandler) Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. 3 years. 

69. Emily H. (Cotton) Collins, Quincy, 111. 9 years. 

70. Nellie Forman, care Wm. C. Forman, office Nt'io York Sun, N. Y. 

6 years. 

71. Mary W. French, Decatur, 111., Assistant in High School. 23 years. 

72. Eurania G. (Gorton) Hannn, Aurora, 111. 7 years. 

73. Mary R. Gorton. Died November 15, 1878. 11 years. 

74. Mary (Pennell) Barber, 3715 Langley avenue, Chicago. 5 years. 

75. Onias C. Barber, Effingham, III. 3 years. 

76. John R. Edwards. Died April, 1871. 2)4 years. 

77. George S. Hinman, Los Angeles, Cal. 5 years. 

78. Cyrus W. Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. Teacher in Earlham College. 

22 years. 

79. Fred J. Seybold, Boston, Mass. 

80. James S. Stevenson, 3127 Sheridan avenue, St. Louis. Principal Clay 

School. 22 years. 

CI, ASS OF 1868. 

81. Ruth E. (Barker) Scarritt, North End Cleveland avenue, Kansas City, 

Mo. 5 years. 

82. Ann E. Bullock, Normal, 111. 4 years. 

83. Jemima S. Burson, Pasadena, Cal. $ l / z years. 

84. Lydia A. Burson. Pasadena, Cal. ())4 years. 

85. Etta S. (Dunbar) Kelso, Longmont, Col. 6 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 71 

86. Anna C. Gates, 2125 Oregon avenue. Principal Gravois School, 

St. Louis. 22 years. 

87. Grace S. Hurwood, Geyserville, Cal. 17 years. 

88. Lucia (Kingsley) Manning, Peru, Ind. 7 years. 

89. Eliza A. (Pratt) Kean, Rogers Park, 111. 3% years. 

90. Emma T. (Robinsonj Kleckner, Sioux Gity, Iowa. 2 1-5 years. 

91. Mary J. (Smith) Bogardus, Springfield, III. 1% years. 

92. Cornelia Valentine. Died June 20, 1877. 8 years. 

93. Elma Valentine. Died April 14, 187 1. 2 2 /^ years. 

94. Clara E. Watts. Died June 4, 1884. 4 years. 

95. Stephen Bogardus, Springfield, 111. Proprietor Business College. 22 

years. 

96. William A. McBane, Metropolis, 111. 3 years. 

97. Henry McCormick, Normal, 111. Professor of Geography and History, 

Illinois State Normal University. 22 years. 

98. Jacob R. Rightsell, Little Rock, Ark. Superintendent City Schools, 

20 years. 

99. William Russell, Webster, Ind. 20 years. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

ioq. Lizzie S. Alden, Sedgwick, Kan. 20 years. 

101. Melissa (Benton) Overman. Springfield, Mass. 4 years. 

102. Ella K. Briggs, Freeport, 111. 17 years. 

103. Lucretia (Davis) Ramsey. Died . 2 years. 

104. Jane (Pennell) Carter, Rankin, 111. 6yi years. 

105. Maria L. (Sykes) Nichols, Kewanee, 111. 9 years. 

106. Helen (Wadleigh) Willis, Plankinton, S. Dak. 3 years. 

107. Ben C. Allensworth, Pekin, 111. 14 years. 

108. Alfred C. Cotton, Physician, 198 S. Wood street, Chicago, 111. 6 years. 

109. Charles H. Crandell, Hinsdale, 111. Principal Public Schools. 19 

years. 
no. Hugh R. Edwards, Allston, Neb. 15 years. 

111. William R. Edwards, Tracy, Minn. County Superintendent of Schools. 

8 years. 

112. James W. Hayes, Urbana, 111. Principal Public Schools. 20 years. 

113. Charles Howard. 

114. Isaac F. Kleckner, Sioux City, Iowa. 4 years. 

115. George G. Manning, Peru, Ind., Superintendent City Schools. 21 years. 

116. George W. Mason. Died October 8, 1887. 8 years. 

117. Charles W. Moore, Storm Lake, Iowa. 13 years. 

118. Christopher D. Morey, Physician, Aurora, 111. 5 years. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

119. Louisa C. (Allen) Gregory, Washington, D. C. 9 years. 

120. Barbara Denning, Normal, 111. 18 years. 

121. Alice Emmons. Died October 2, 1871. 2 months. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



122. Cara E. Ilighy, 262 Ashland Boulevard, Chicago. Assistant in West 

Division High School. 20 years. 

123. Emma (Howaid) Gardner, Orange, Gal. 4 years. 

124. Margaret E. (Hunter) Regan, 609 66th street, Englewood, 111. 4 years. 

125. Maria L. (Kimberly) Perry, i64Canheld street, Detroit, Mich. 3 years. 

126. Mary D. LeBaron, 26 Potomac ave., Chicago, 111. 10 years. 

127. Letitia (Mason) Quine, 3160 Indiana avenue, Chicago. 1 year. 

128. Adella (Nance) Shilton, Kewanee, 111. 3^ years. 

129. Adelaide V. Rutherford, Girard, 111. 6 years. 

130. Fannie (Smith) Cole, San Francisco, Cal. 7 years. 

131. Armada (Thomas) Bevan, Atlanta, 111. 7 years. 

132. Marian (Weed) Martin, Paris, France. 2 years. 

133. Ben W. Baker, Clergyman, Normal, 111. 4 years. 

134. Joseph Carter, Rankin, 111. 133^ years. 

135. Robert A. Childs, Lawyer, Hinsdale, 111. 3 years. 

136. James W. Devvell, Barry, 111. 16 years. 

137. R. Arthur Edwards, Banker, Peru, Ind. 8 years. 

138. Samuel W. Garman, Cambridge, Mass. Assistant in Agassiz's Museum 

since 1873. 2 years. 

139. John W. Gibson, Oregon, 111. Principal Public Schools. 19 years. 

140. Ben Hunter, St. Louis, Mo. I year. 

141. John VV. Lummis, Pleasant Hill, Mo. 5 years. 

142. John H. Parr, Principal Academy, Paxton, 111. 7 years. 

143. Levi T. Regan, 609 66th street. Englewood, 111. Principal Grant 

School. 18 years. 

144. Wade H. Richardson, 549 Frederick street, Milwaukee, Wis. 12 

years. 

145. John W. Smith, Alamosa, Col. 12 years. 

CLASS OF 1 87 1. 

146. Charlotte C. (Blake) Myers, 63 South Vermillion street, Streator, 111. 

1 1 years. 

147. Isabella S. (Huston) Tabor. 3 years. 

148. Julia F. Kennedy, Superintendent City Schools, Seattle, Wash. 17 

vizirs. 

149. Harriet E. (Kern) Walker, S2S Fifth street, Des Moines, Iowa. 5 

150. Celestia M. Mann. Died 18S7. 3 years. 

151. Frances I. Moroney, St. Paul, Minn. 17 years. 

152. Frances F. (Rawlings) Cunningham, Sheffield, III. 4 years. 

153. Isabel (Rugg) Reed, Santa Barbara, Cal 2 yeai 

154. Frances (Shaver) Thompson, 146 Thirty-seventh street, Chicago, 111. 

z l / 2 yi 

155. Emma <<. Strain M O. Dept. I'. <>., Louisville, Ky. 10 years. 

156. Frances (Weyand) Latham, Osman, III. 1 year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 73 



157. William C. Griffith, 415 Broadway, Indianapolis, Ind. 5 years. 

158. Henry F. Holcomb. Died October, 1871. 

159. Andrew T. Lewis, Urbana, 111. 3 years. 

160. T. A. H. Norman, Martinsville, 111. 10 years. 

161. Edgar D. Plummer, Heyworth, 111. 1 year. 

162. James O. Polhemus. Died August, 1879. ZYt years. 

163. James R. Richardson, Tonti, 111. 16 years. 

164. R. Morris Waterman. Died October, 187 1. 

165. John X. Wilson, Carrington, N. Dak. 10 years. 

166. John P. Yoder, Marseilles, Ill. f Principal Public Schools. 18 years. 

CLASS OF 1872. 

167. Anna G. Bowen, 78 Aberdeen street, Chicago. 4^ years. 

168. Martha Flemming, Room 30, Chickering Hall, Chicago. 18 years. 

169. Lenore Franklin, 537 Englewood avenue, Englewood, 111. 17 years. 

170. Mary C. (Furry) Talbot, Sterling, 111. 16 years. 

171. Clara (Gaston) Forbes, Champaign, 111. 1 year. 

172. Anna M. Gladding. Died March, 1882. 4 years. 

173. Rachel M. Hickey, M. D., 4159 Cottage Grove avenue, Chicago, jo 

years. 

174. Sara C. Hunter, Englewood, 111. 15^ years. 

175. Alza (Karr) Blount, Morris, 111. 3 years. 

176. Martha G. Knight, Corning, Iowa. 17 years. 

177. Julia F. (Mason) Parkinson. Died August 6, 1879. 3j^ years. 

178. Emma A. Monioe, Englewood, 111. 13 years. 

179. Julia (Moore) Byerly, Quincy, 111. 1 year. 

180. Mary V. Osburn, 2800 Gamble street, St. Louis. Normal School. 17 

years. 

181. Flora Pennell. Preceptress in Illinois State Normal University. 16 

years. 

182. Alice B. Phillips, 178 South Elliott Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 3 years. 

183. Louise Ray, 225 Fifth street, Portland, Oregon. 16 years. 

184. Alpha Stuart, Normal, 111. Teaching in Bloomington. 17 years. 

185. Gertrude (Town) Beggs. Died May 15, 1888. 11 years. 

186. Edith (Ward) Roach, Watsonville, Cal. 10 years. 

187. Edwin F. Bacon, Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y. 15 years. 

188. Robert H. Beggs, 23 Humboldt street, Denver, Col. Principal Ward 

School. 18 years. 

189. George Blount, Morris, 111. Principal Public Schools. 18 years. 

190. James M. Greeley. Died 1883. 2 years. 

191. Frank W. Hullinger, Clergyman, Windsor, Mo. 6 years. 

192. Elisha W. Livingston, Capron, 111. 6 years. 

193. Thomas L. McGrath. Died , 1888. 3 years. 

194. Charles D. Mariner, Jackson, Minn. 16 years. 

195. Samuel W. Paisley. Died February 3, 1878. 5 years. 



74 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



196. Frank E. Richey, Lawyer, 506 Olive street, St. Louis. 3 years. 

197. Espy L. Smith, 974 West Polk street, Chicago. 7 years. 

198. John H. Stickney, Knoxville, 111. Principal Public Schools. 18 years. 

199. William R. Wallace. Died 1876. 2 years. 

200. James M. Wilson, Hastings, Neb. n years. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

201. Lura (Bullock) Elliott, Normal 111. 3^ years. 

202. Mary M. Cox, 228 Capp street, San Francisco, Cal. 13 years. 

203. Ellen S. Edwards, Springfield, Ill# 4 years. 

204. Ida L. Foss, 4420, Langley avenue, Chicago. 14 years. 

205. Mary L. (Hawley) Richardson, 549 Frederick street, Milwaukee, Wis. 

6/4 years. 

206. H. Amelia Kellogg, 37 Oak avenue, Chicago. Mosely School. 15 

years. 

207. L. Effie Peter, Meriden, Kan. 12 years. 

208. Anna V. (Sutherland) Brown, Holder, 111. 7% years. 

209. May I. Thomas, Atlanta, 111. 17 years. 

210. Emma (Warne) Hall, Sycamore, 111. 3 years. 

211. L. P. Brigham, Manning, Iowa. 6 years. 

212. Charles DeGarmo, Professor of Modern Languages, Illinois State Nor- 

mal University, Normal, 111. 14 years. 

213. Jasper T. Hayes, Heston, Kan. 10 years. 

214. Erneis R. E. Kimbrough, Danville, 111. 1 year. 

215. George M. LeCrone, Effingham, 111. \y z year. 

216. Walter C. Lockwood, Los Angeles, Cal. Paid tuition in full after grad- 

uation. 6 months. 

217. Dewitt C. Roberts, Denver, Col. \\Yz years. 

218. Arthur Shores, Minneapolis, Minn. 3 years. 

219. John B. Stoutemeyer, Chatsworth, 111. 2 years. 

220. Felix B. Tait, Decatur, 111. 1 year. 

221. J. Lawson Wright, Freeport, 111. 10 years. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

222. Emily Alden, Vinton, Iowa. 15 yeajs. 

223. Lida (Brown) McMurry, Normal, 111. 10 years. 

224. Eunice Corwine, Lincoln, 111. 15 years. 

225. S. Alice Judd, Ottawa, 111. 16 years. 

226. Sarah M. (Littlefield) Simmes, Osburn, Idaho. 5 years. 

227. Mary (McWilliams) Burford, Farmer City, 111. \)/ z years. 

228. M. Ella Morgan, Franklin Building, Washington, I). C. 16 years. 

229. Elizabeth (Peers) Lockwood, Los Angeles, Cal. Paid tuition after 

graduation. 

230. Emma (Stewart) Brown. Died August 1, 1880. 4 years. 

231. Maggie (Woodruff) Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. 2 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 75 

232. I. Eddy Brown, Secretary, Y. M. C. A., 148 Madison street, Chicago. 

6 years. 

233. Francis W. Conrad, Superintendent of Schools, Santa Barbara, Cal. 

16 years. 

234. John N. Dewell, Rushville, 111. 7 years. 

235. David S. Elliott, 415 Walnut street, Belleville, 111. Principal Bunsen 

School. 14 years. 

236. William A. Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. Teacher in High School. 13 

years. 

237. Thomas E. Jones. 9 years. 

238. William P. McMurry, Normal, 111. i x / z years. 

239. Elinzer M. Prindle, Grainfield, Kansas. 6 years. 

240. Carlton H. Rew, Waco, Texas. 8 years. 

241. William J. Simpson, Sigel, 111. 6 years. 

242. Harry A. Smith, Ass't Chaplin State Prison, Jackson, Mich. 4 years. 

243. J. N. Wilkinson, Emporia, Kansas. Principal Training Department 

State Normal School. 16 years. 

CLASS OF 1875. ' 

244. Margarita (McCullough) Sanders, Ottawa. 8 years. 

245. Josephine McHugh, Galena, 111. 15 years. 

246. Florence Ohr, 403 North Madison street, Peoria, 111. 12 years. 

247. Henrietta Watkins, Normal, Illinois. 3 years. 

248. Mary A. Watkins, Normal. 111. 1 year. 

249. David Ayres, 734 Forty-Third street Chicago, 111. 5 years. 

250. Robert L. Barton, Peru, 111. Superintendent City Schools. 14 years. 

251. Albert D. Beckhart, Clergyman, Phillipsburg, Kan. 4 years. 

252. Lewis O. Bryan, Van Buren, Ark. 5 years. 

253. W. T. Crow, Cotton Hill, 111. 

254. James Ellis, Esterly, La. 7 years. 

255. Judd M. Fish, Alta, Iowa. 7 years. 

256. Justin L. Hartwell, Dixon, 111. 13^ years. 

257. Josiah P. Hodge, Beardstown, 111. 2 years. 

258. U. Clay McHugh. Died July 11, 1878. j l / 2 years. 

259. W. S. Mills, 352 Clifton Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Principal School No 

75. 10 years. 

260. James N. Mosher, Smith Center, Kan. 12 years. 

261. John L. Shearer, Napa City, Cal. Principal Public Schools. 15 years. 

262. Benjamin F. Stocks, Garden City, Kan. 10 years. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

263. Mary L. (Bass) Wallace, DeKalb, 111. 9 years. 

264. Louisa C. Larrick. Died 1885. 6 years. 

265. Mrs. Amanda M. Pusey, Seattle, Wash. 12 years. 

266. George H. Beatty, Clinton, 111. 12 years. 



76 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

267. Daniel S. Buterbaugh, General Secretary Y. M. C. A, Astoria, Oregon. 

12 years. 

268. William H. Chamberlin, Principal Public Schools, Pontiac, 111. 13 years. 

269. A. M. Crawford, Helena, Mon. 2 years. 

270. George W. Dinsmore. Died 1882. 2 years. 

27 r Lewis C. Dougherty, Principal Ward School, Rock Island, 111. 14 years. 

272. J. Calvin Hanna, 366 West Seventh avenue, Columbus, O. High 

School. 11 years. 

273. Benjamin S. Hedges. Died 1876. 

274. Charles L. Howard, Superintendent Military Academy, Ogdcn, Utah. 

13 years. 

275. John T. Johnston, Santa Barbara, Cal. 9^ years. 

276. Claudius B. Kinyon, Physician, Rock Island. 

277. Joseph F. Lyon. 8 years. 

278. Truman B. Mosher, Cherokee, Kan. Principal Public Schools. 14 

years. 

279. Dewitt C. Tyler, Physician, Clifton, Kan. 3 years. 

280. Leroy B. Wood, Piano, 111. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

281. Mary A. Anderson, 516 Canada street, St. Paul, Minn. 13 years. 

282. Agnes E. (Ball) Thomas, Thomasville, 111. 11 years. 

283. Emma E. (Corbett) Parmelee, Normal, 111. 12 years. 

284. Nettie (Cox) Smith, Algona, Iowa. 3 years. 

285. Adeline M. (Goodrich) Soule, M. D., Chicago, 111. 1 year. 

286. Anna L. (Martin) Ayers, 734 Forty-third street, Chicago. 3 years. 

287. Selina M. (Regan) Hunter, Frankfort Station, 111. 7 years. 

288. Laura A. Varner, Healdsburg, Cal. 9 years. 

289. Wilmis (Varner) Metzger, Santa Barbara, Cal. 4 years. 

290. Emily Wing, 523 West College avenue, Jacksonville, 111. 3 years. 

291. Levi D. Berkstresser, Spring Valley, 111. 

292. W. I. Berkstresser, Clergyman, Buda, 111. 1 year. 

293. Richard G. Bevan, Atlanta, 111. 4% years. 

294. Edwin R. Faulkner, Clarksville, Tex. 7 years. 

295. Hiram R. Fowler, Cave-in-Rock, 111. 6 years. 

296. Frank B. Harcourt, No. 7, West Fourteenth street, N. Y. 2 years. 

297. George L. Hoffman, Lawyer, Mt. Carroll, 111. 

298. Albert Snare, County Superintendent of Schools, Kearney, Neb. 12 

years. 

299. Levi Spencer, Oronoga, Mo. 5 years. 

300. Edwin R. Swett, Lawyer, Room 40, 84 Washington street, Chicago. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

301. Mary M. (Hand) I.urger, 911 Greenwood street, Pueblo, Col. 9 years. 

302. I'. Kvangeline (Caudy) Mitchell, Areola, 111. I year. 

303. Jessie (Dexter) Wilder, Sublette, 111. 1 year. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 77 

304. Eugenia (Faulkner) Williams, Frankfort, Kan. n years. 

305. Flora M. Fuller, Huron, Dak. 8 years. 

306. Sarah C. Martin. Died at Evanston, 111., March 7, 1890. 2 years. 

307. Ida (Philbrick) Gaston. Died July 2, 1888. 

308. Frances Preston. Died May 3, 1882. 4 years. 

309. Florence A. Richardson. Died May. 5, 1882. 4 years. 

310. Helen L. Wykoff, 2623 Seward street, Omaha, Neb. ]2 years. 

311. Osci J. Bainum, Olney, 111. Principal Public Schools. 12 years. 

312. John T. Bowles, DeKalb, 111. Principal Schools. 12 years. 

313. Oliver P. Burger. Died June 10, 1889. 2 years. 

314. Gilbert A. Burgess, Monticello, 111. 9 years. 

315. A. C. Butler, Beardstown, 111. Principal Public Schools. 12 years. 

316. Andrew W. Elder, Denver, Col. 10^ years. 

317. Willis C. Glidden, Physician, Beloit, Kan. Taught three years during 

course. 

318. C. G. Laybourn, Minneapolis, Minn. 2 years. 

319. Edwin H. Rishel, Superintendent Normal Labor School for Colored 

Children of Creek Nation, Muskegon, Indian Territory. 9 years. 

320. William N. Spencer, San Fernandos, Cal. 5 years. 

321. George I. Talbot, DeKalb, 111. County Superintendent, n years. 

CLASS OF 1879. 

322. S. Annette Bowman, Andalusia, 111. 9 years. 

323. Amanda M. Crawford, Society of Natural Science, Buffalo, N. Y. 3 

years. 

324. Mary S. (Cummings) Kirk, Assumption, 111. 1 year. 

325. Daisy (Hubbard) Carlock, Hudson, 111. 5 years. 

326. Harriet E. Morse, 402 Lafayette avenue, Rockford, 111. n years. 

327. Nettie (Porter) Powers, Omaha, Neb. 3 years. 

328. Lizzie (Ross) Cook, 143 Racine avenue, Chicago, 111. 6 years. 

329. Julia (Scott) Hunting, Berea, Ky. 3 years. 

330. Emily A. (Sherman) Boyer, Cambridge, Mass. 2 years. 
33 r. Jennie L. (Wood) Holmes, Reynolds, Neb. 9 years. 

332. E. R. Boyer, 12 Ash street, Cambridge, Mass. Student in Harvard 

College. 9 years. 

333. Charles R. Cross, Principal Public Schools, Leland, 111. n years. 

334. Silas Y. Gillan, Milwaukee, Wis. Teacher in State Normal School. 

1 1 years. 

335. Horace E. Powers, Omaha, Neb. 

336. William C. Ramsey, Stockton, Cal. Principal Business College. 8 

years. 

CLASS OF 1880. 

337. Elizabeth Baumgardner, Training Teacher, Springfield, 111. 9 years. 

338. Helen M. (Baxter) Brakefield, Griggsville, 111. 3 years. 

339. Lillian M. (Brown) Fairchild, Berea, Ky. 4 years. 



78 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

340. May (Hewett) Reeder, Normal, 111. I year. 

341. Helen F (Moore) Sanders, Alberquerque, N. M. 4 years. 

342. Isabel Overman, Los Angeles, Cal. 9 years. 

343. Mary E. (Parker) Bixby, McPherson, Kan. 3 years. 

344. Grace N. Weeks, Orlando, Fla. 3 years. 

345. James W. Adams, Student at Halle University, Germany. \ l / z years. 

346. Andrew L. Anderson, Virginia, 111. 5 years. 

347. Alpheus E. Dillon, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

348. James M. Harper, Conway Springs, Kan. 4 years. 

349. Woodman R. Marriet, M. D. , Capron, 111. 4 years. 

350. Carleton E. Webster, Dixon, 111. Principal Public schools. 10 years. 

351. Edgar Wyatt, Newberry, Kan. 3 years. 

CLASS OF 1881. 

352. Sarah A. Anderson, Anderson, 111. 7 years. 

353. Clara A. W. Bowles, DeKalb, 111. %y 2 years. 

354. Mary R. (Gaston) Tear, Chicago, 111. 3 years. 

355. Addie (Gillan) Estee, 152 Fifteenth street, Milwaukee, Wis. 2 years. 

356. Mary J. Gillan, 272 Twenty-fourth street, Milwaukee, Wis. 8 years. 

357. Belle Hobbs,, Decatur, 111. 9 years. 

358. Anna P. Knight, Normal, 111. % year. 

359. Helen Middlekauff, Sioux City, Iowa. 5 years. 

360. Celia S. Mills, 1619 Indiana avenue, Chicago, 111. 3 years. 

361. Carrie Rich, 1224 Henry street, Alton, 111. 8 years. 

362. Mary A. Springer, Dakota. 1 ]/ z years. 

363. Lizzie P. Swan, Assistant State Normal University. 8 years. 

364. William H. Bean, Blue Mound, 111. 1 year. 

365. Isaac L. Betzer, Stockton, Kan. 5 years. 

366. Elmer E. Brown. Student at Halle University, Germany. 3 years. 

367. James B. Estee, Milwaukee, Wis. 1 year. 

368. G. Frank Miner, Edwardsville, 111. Principal Public Schools. 9 years. 

369. Wendell F. Puckett, Wichita, Kan. 

370. Edward Shannon, Quincy, 111. 8 years. 

371. Elmer E. Shinkle. Died August, 1881. 

372. John II. Tear, 698 Walnut street, Chicago, 111. Principal Humbolt 

School. 9 years. 

373. Nathan T. Veatch, Kushville, 111. Principal Schools. 9 years. 

374. Charles B. Walter, 2629 Adams street, St. Louis. 7 years. 

CLASS OF 1882. 

375. Mattie V. (Bean) Garwood, Blue Mound, 111. 3 years. 

376. Matilda Glanville. Died 1883. 1 year. 

377. Camilla Jenkins, Hillsboro, 111. 7 years. 

378. LidaA. (Kelly) Bragg, 611 South nth street, St. Joseph, Mo. 7 years. 

379. Cora Lurton, 163 Dearborn avenue, Chicago, 111. 3 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 79 

380. Mattie B. (Maxwell; McPherson, Panora, Iowa. 7 years. 

381. Lillian W. (Pillsbury) Gates, Wilmette, 111. 4 years. 

382. Mattie L. Powell, 215 North Twenty-Third street, Omaha, Neb. 8 

years. 

383. Florence Hubbard Leavenworth, 2619 Caldwell street, Omaha, Neb. 

4 years. 

384. Louisa M. Scott, Mendota, 111. 8 years. 

385. Lettie J. (Smiley) Fraser, Plainfield, 111. 3 years. 

386. Charles Fordyce, Auburn, Neb. Superintendent City Schools. 8 years. 

387. Jesse F. Hannah, Belvidere, 111. 2j^ years. 

388. James V. McHugh, Lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn. 3 years. 

389. Murray M. Morrison, Vinton, Iowa. 6 years. 

390. George W. Reeder, Greeley, Kan. 7 years. 

391. Milton R. Regan, M. D., Wayne, Neb. 5 years. 

392. Edwin E. Rosenberry, Mt. Sterling. Principal Public Schools. 8 

years. 

393. Charles N. Smith, Physician, Homer, 111. Paid tuition in full. 

394. William J. Smith, Spivey, Kan. 1 year. 

395. Evens W. Thomas, New York. 2 years. 

396. Franklin L. Williams, Clay Center, Kan. 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1883. 

397._^Lou M. Allen, Colorado, Springs, Col. 7 years. 

398. Lincoln I. D. Burr, Geyserville, Cal. 6 years. 

399. Mae F. (Downey) Cox, Hudson, 111. 2 years. 

400. Elizabeth S. Glanville, Polo, 111. 2^ years. 

401. Nannie R. Gray, 907 North Main street, Decatur, [11. 7 years. 

402. Mary E. (Hubbard) Heath, Room 203, 59 Dearborn street, Chicago, 

111. 5 years. 

403. Caroline A. (Humphrey) Reid, Ogden, Utah. 2 years. 

404. Lucy Johnson, Austin, 111. 6)^ years. 

405. Mary E. Kuhn, Minonk, 111. 7 years. 

406. Flora A. (Le*wis) Rosenberry, Mt. Sterling, 111. 2j^ years. 

407. Alice (McCormick) Trowbridge, Ravensw r ood, 111. 3 years. 

408. Martha G. (Martin; Skewis, Scales Mound, 111. 3 years. 

409. Hattie Paddock, Blue Island, 111. 6 years. 

410. Ada L. Parsons, Woodstock, 111. 6 years. 

411. May M. (Parsons) Glotfelter, 1022 State street, Little Rock, Ark. 6 

years. 

412. Ida M. Porter, Normal, 111. % year. 

413. Gussie Root, Los Angeles, Cal. 7 years. 

414. Harriet Scott, Rockford, 111. 4 years. 

415. Carrie E. (Smith) Turner, Mt. Sterling, 111. 4 years. 

416. S. Elouise (Smith) Crawford, 535 Maple street, Englewood, 111. 1 year. 

417. Mary C. Spottswood, Rockford, 111. 7 years. 



80 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

418. Walter T. Blake, San Diego, Cal. 

419. Frank Burr, Geyserville, Cal. 4 years. 

420. Andrew Engle, Calumet, 111. Principal of Schools. 7 years. 

421. John L. Hall, Fernwood, 111. 2 years. 

422. George Howell, Scranton, Penn. 4)^ years. 

423. J. M. Humer, Waverly, 111. Principal of Schools. 7 years. 

424. John S. Ketterman, Danbury, Iowa. 5 years. 

425. William S. Lewis, 136 Merchant street, Decatur, 111. 

426. Cornelius L. Perry, Normal, 111. 6 years. 

427. Eugene W. Pinkley, Raymond, Neb. 5 years. 

428. Rudolph R. Reeder, Principal Grammar School, Illinois State Normal 

University. 7 years. 

429. David W. Reid, Physician, Ogden, Utah, 6 years. 

430. Edward R. Ristine, Glenwood, Minn. 5 years. 

431. Fred W. Smedley, Chenoa, 111. Principal of Schools. 7 years. 

432. Charles H. Tallmadge, 359 Maria avenue, St. Paul, Minn. Paid tuition 

in full. 3^" year. 

433. John N. Wayman, Yorkville, 111. Principal Public Schools. 7 years. 

CLASS OF 1884. 

434. M. Emma Biggs, Lake Benton, Minn. 5^ years. 

435. Zella Campbell, Delavan 111. 

436. Ella J. Caughey, Seattle, Wash. 4 years. 

437. Carrie A. (Dillon) Milliken, Fernwood, 111. 1 year. 

438. Clarissa E. Ela, Teacher of Drawing, Illinois State Normal University. 

5 years. 

439. Carrie M. (Fuller) Judd, Dixon, 111. 4 years. 

.440. Carrie A. (Gifford) Harvey, Champaign, 111. 3 years. 

441. Mary M. Hall, Assistant Training Teacher, Illinois State Normal Uni- 

versity. 6 years. 

442. Annie Hendron, El Paso, 111. 6 years. 

443. Kate Lunger, Palatine, 111. 5 years. 

444. Harriet M. Montgomery, Atlanta, 111. 5 years. 

445. Cora J. Walker, Dwight, 111. \y 2 years. 

446. Clara A. (Whitcomb) Leaf, Bloomington, 111. 2 years. 

447. Edward Aldrich, Wilde, Col. y z year. 

448. David II. Chaplin, Hutchinson, Kan. 4 years. 

449. William I). Edmonds, Gardner, 111. 4 years. 

450. Nathan A. I larvey, Student in University of Illinois, Champaign. 5 

years. 

451. William R. Heath, Room 203, 59 Dearborn street, Chicago. 4 years. 

452. Leander Messick, I lays City, Kan. 3 years. 

453. Orris J. Milliken, Fernwood, 111. Principal Schools. 5^ years. 

454. Austin C. Kishel, Gibson, III. Principal Public Schools. 6 years. 

455. Orville T. Rogers, Buckhom, 111. 2 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 81 



456. Monroe W. Utz, Wichita, Kan. 3 1-2 years. 

457. James C. Wood, Manville, Wyoming. 3 years. 

CLASS OF 1885. 

458. M. Joice Adams, Ann Arbor, Mich. 4 years. 

459. Sue P. Adams, Cambridge, 111. 2 years. 

460. Eva M. (Blanchard) Snedaker, Tonica, 111. i l /$ years. 

461. Helen A. Dewey, Normal, 111. 4 years. 

462. Agnes Elliott, Peotone, 111. 3 years. 

463. Maggie J. Grant, Sunny Hill, 111. 3 years. 

464. Ruby C. (Gray) Jordan, Sterling, Ky. 3 years. 

465. Olive B. Hubbard, 2619 Caldwell street, Omaha, Neb. 5 years. 

466. Luella McVay, Normal, 111. 4 years. 

467. Anna Reid, Nunda, 111. 5 years. 

468. Katie Saltzman, 1202 West Market street, Bloomington, 111. 5 years. 

469. Helen E. (Savage) Rowley, Lockport, 111. 4 years. 

470. Lucy E. (Stewart) Brown, Homer 111. 4 years. 

471. Emma Werley, LaSalle, 111. 4 years. 

472. Alexander Cation, Walla Walla, Washington. 4 years. 

473. Thornton R. Fraser. Drowned while in charge of Golconda Public 

Schools. 

474. Louis H. Galbreath, Student in Cornell University. 2 years. 

475. John H. Glotfelter, 1022 State street, Little Rock, Ark. Principal 

Peabody School. 4 years. 

476. Charles L. Howard, Towanda, 111. 3 years. 

477. Lyon Karr, Minonk, 111. County Superintendent of Schools. 5 

years. 

478. John R. Kellogg, Dundee, 111. Principal Public Schools. 5 years. 

479. Thomas B. McMurray, Auburn, 111. 4 years. 

480. John C. Mountjoy, Forrest, 111. 5 years. 

481. Cornelius S. Tarbox, Norwood Park, 111. 4 years. 

482. Oliver R. Trowbridge, 63 Metropolitan Block, Chicago. 4 years. 

483. John J. Wilkinson, Springfield, 111. Principal Ward School. 4 years. 

484. Thomas E. Will, Student in Harvard College. 3 years. 

485. Isaac H. Yoder, Piper City, 111. Principal Public Schools. 5 years. 

CLASS OF 1886. 

486. Septina Baker, San Jose, Cal. 4 years. 

487. Lutie A. (Bush) Saltonstall. Died January 9, 1889. I year. 

488. Theodora Gildemeister, Bunker Hill, 111. 4 years. 

489. Cora Glidden, 703 Bedford street, St. Paul, Minn. 4 years. 

490. Lucy D. Gray, Rapids City, S. D. 3 years. 

491. Minnie B. Kelley, Astoria, 111. 4 years. 

492. Mary L. Kimball, Rockford, 111. 4 years. 

493. Margaret H. J. Lampe, Rushville, 111. 3^ years. 



82 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



494. Florence McVay, Normal, 111. 4 years. 

495. Hattie A. Mills. Died July 15, 1890. 4 years. 

496. Mary Piper, Charleston, 111. 4 years. 

497. Alma E. (Ross; Belsley, Lacon, 111. \)/ z years. 

498. Olive Sattley, Lena, 111. 4 years. 

499. May Shinn, Leroy, 111. 2 years. 

500. Eva G. Telford, Sparta, 111. 4 years. 

501. Juliet A. Wallace, 6047 Wright street, Englewood, 111. 4 years. 

502. David W. Creekmur, Robinson, 111. Principal Public schools. 3 

years. 

503. Levi R. Fitzer, Capron, 111. 2 years. 

504. John H. Fleming, Humbolt, Iowa. Principal Public School. 3 years. 

505. Charles W. Hart, Marengo, 111. Principal Public Schools. 4 years. 

506. Robert E. Hieronymus, Eureka, 111. Student. 2 years. 

507. Martin L. Mclntyre, Roanoke, Va. 3 years. 

508. Samuel D. Magers, Principal Hamilton School, Houston, Tex. 4 years. 

509. Thomas O. Moore, Ottawa, 111. Teacher in Township High School. 

4 years. 

510. Clarence H. Watt, Sparland, 111. Principal Public Schools. 4 years. 

511. Walter J. Watts, Lake Side Building, Chicago, 111. 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1887. 

512. Jennie Armstrong, Washington, 111. 3 years. 

513. Mary E. Coffey, Oak Park, 111. 3 years. 

514. Rosalia Colburn, Secor, 111. 3 years. 

515. Anna L. Colson, Plainfield, 111. I year. 

516. Martha (Crist) Kasbeer, Bloomington, 111. I year. 

517. Carrie Crum, Chenoa, 111. 3 years. 

518. Laura L. Furman. Died at Normal, September 16, 1888. 

519. Carrie B. (Goode) Adams, Halle, Germany. 2 years. 

520. E. Margaret Hursey, Normal, 111. 2% years. 

521. Cyntha A. Rutledge, Empire, 111. 3 years. 

522. Flora B. Smith, Decatur, 111. 2 years. 

523. Mary J. Watt, Griggsville, 111. 3 years. 

524. Josepha H. E. Witte, Carlinville, 111. 3 years. 

525. Jacob S. Cline, Kankakee, 111. % year. 

526. Edwin S. Combs, La Harpe, 111. Principal Schools. 3 years. 

527. John W. Creekmur, Camp Point, 111. Principal Public Schools. 3 

years. 

52S. John II. Gray, Student in University, Halle, Germany. \]/ z years. 

529. George M. Holferty, Oconto, Wis. Principal Public Schools. 3 years. 

530. Joab k. Kasbeer, Bloomington, 111. 2 years. 

531. Thomas M. Kilbride, Havana, 111. 3 years. 

532. William J. Kowson, Solon Mills, 111. 3 years. 

533. Adna T. Smith, Nashua, N. II. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 83 

534. Almeron W. Smith, Ann Arbor, Mich. 2 years. 

535. Amos Watkins, Clergyman, Las Animas, Col. 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1888. 

536. Maude I. Abbott, Bloomington, 111. 2 years. 

537. Louise L. Babcock, Watertown, 111. 2 years. 

538. M. Sophie Barry, Student in University, Ann Arbor, Mich. 1 year. 

539. Mary E. Corson, Sterling, 111. 2 years. 

540. Sarah G. Corson, Lanark, 111. 2 years. 

541. Ida E. Crouch, Elmwood, 111. 2 years. 

542. Ida L. Elkins, Normal, 111. 2 years. 

543. Ella M. Ferris, Blaine, 111. 2 years. 

544. Florence M. Gaston, Normal, 111. 2 years. 

545. Hattie M. Hedges, Gold Hill, Col. 2 years. 

546. Nettie S. Hunter, Carmi, 111. 2 years. 

547. Huldah Koester, Denver, Col. I year. 

548. Emma (Lisk) Guthrie, Birmingham, Ala. 1 year. 

549. Lydia Merrill, Aledo, 111. 2 years. 

550. Emma H. Parker, Lostant, 111. \ x / 2 years. 

551. Ellen Reid, Seattle, Wash. 2 years. 

552. Anna M. Smith, Oconee, 111. 1 year. 

553. Carrie V. Smith, Morris, 111. 2 years. 

554. Jessie E. Sumner, 409 West Wood street, Bloomington, 111. ij^ 

years. 

555. Mina M. Watson, Danville, 111. 2 years. 

556. Fred Barton, Odell, 111. 2 years. 

557. -Howard S. Brode, Assistant in University of Illinois, Champaign. 2 

years. 

558. William N. Brown, Bloomington, 111. 1 year. 

559. Hanan McCarrel, Winchester, 111. 2 years. 

560. Anthony Middleton, Robinson, 111. 2 years. 

561. William Miner, Principal of Schools. Greenup, 111. 2 years. 

562. William J. Morrison, El Paso, 111. Principal East Side Schools. 2 

years. 

563. Elijah Needham, Virginia, 111. 2 years. 

564. Edmond C. Parker, Yankee Hollow, 111. 1 year. 

565. Charles F. Philbrook, Principal Public Schools, Lena, 111. 2 years. 

566. Francis M. Richardson, Principal of Schools, Brown's Valley, Minn. 

iy 2 years. 

567. Lewis Rhoton, Principal West Side Schools, El Paso, 111. 2 years. 

568. Edmund B. Smith, Principal Public Schools, Shawneetown, 111. 2 

years. 

569. James W. Tavenner, Principal Public Schools, Williamsville, 111. 2 

years. 

570. Washington Wilson, Principal Ward School, San Diego, Cal. 2 years. 



81 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



CLASS OF i! 



571. M. Kate Bilgham, Seattle, Wash. I year. 

572. Anna M. Brisbane, Shawneetown, 111. 1 year. 

573. Maggie H. Brown, Kansas, 111. 1 year. 

574. Margaret Burns, DeKalb, 111. 1 year. 

575. Luella M. Denman, Student in Smith's College, North Hampton, Mass. 

576. Florence Guthrie, DeKalb, 111. 1 year. 

577. Estella L. Hurd, El Paso, 111. 1 year. 

578. Elizabeth K. McElroy, Marengo, 111. 1 year. 
570. Cora F. Philbrook, Lostant, 111, 1 year. 

580. Sara L. Saltsman, Bloomington, 111. 1 year. 

581. Minnie E. Wilson, Shelbyville, 111. % year. 

582. William Aldrich, Kansas, 111. Principal Public Schools. 1 year. 

583. Sherman Cass, Chester, 111. Principal High School. 1 year. 

584. Charles M. Fleming, Cowden, 111. Principal Public Schools. I year. 

585. Enoch A. Fritter, Warren, 111. Principal Public Schools. I year. 

586. William J. Galbraith, Gardner, 111. Principal Public Schools. 1 year. 

587. Richard Heyward, Creston, 111. I year. 

588. Albert E. Jones, Lena, 111. 1 year. 

589. George A. Weldon, Golconda, 111. Principal Public Schools. 1 year. 

590. Frank L. Young, Student in Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 85 



High School Alumni. 



(These persons, except those who graduate also from the Normal Department, paid their 
tuition in full, and are under no obligation to teach.) 



CLASS OF 1865. 

1. Gertrude (Case) Young, Dayton, Ohio. Taught 9 years. 

2. Clara V. (Fell) Fyffe, Normal, 111. 

3. Charles L. Capen, Bloomington, 111. Lawyer. 

4. Howard C. Crist. Physician. Died 1883. 

5. Hosea Howard, St. Louis, Mo. Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific R. R. 

6. William McCambridge, Bloomington, 111. Editor Pantograph. 

7. Robert McCart, Fort Worth Texas.. Lawyer. 

CLASS OF 1868. 

8. Annie (Edwards) Dougherty, Peoria, 111. Taught \ l / z years. 

9. R. Arthur Edwards, See No. 137. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

10. Gratiot Washburn, New York. Died 1886. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

11. Almira A. Bacon, 

12. Nellie (Galusha) Smith, Peoria, 111. Taught 1 year. 

13. William Burry, Chicago, 111. Lawyer. 

14. Wm. Duff Haynie, Rapids City, S. D. Lawyer, 

15. Wm. H. Smith, Peoria. Taught 4 years. County Superintendent 

dyi years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

16. Alice C. Chase, Chicago. 

CLASS OF 1872. 

17. Chalmers Rayburn, Towanda, 111. Taught 5 years. 

18. Newton B. Reed, Pierre, S. D. Lawyer. Taught 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

19. M. Louise Abraham, Chicago, [11. Taught 9 years. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



20. Edmund J. James, Professor of Political Economy, University of 

Philadelphia, Pa. Taught 9 years. 

21. J. Dickey Templeton, Bloomington, 111. National Bank. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

22. Adele (Cook) Sample, Paxton, 111. 

23. I. Eddy Brown. See No. 232. 

CLASS OF 1875. 

24. Ann S. Wheaton, San Diego, Cal. Taught 11 years. 

25. Nicholas T. Edwards, Amboy, 111. Clergymen. Taught 1 year. 

26. Frank W. Gove, Denver, Col. Taught 2 years. 

27. Emrick B. Hewitt. Died March, 1879. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

28. Arabella D. Loer, Mexica, Mo. 

29. Chas. A. McMurry, State Normal School, Winona, Minn. Taught 8 

years. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

30. Sarah (Coolidge") White. Bloomington, 111. 

31. Jennie Kingsley. Died in Denver, November, 1879. Taught 2 years. 

32. Sabina F. Mills, El Dorado, Kan. Taught 4 years. 

33. Laura Sudduth, Normal, 111. 

34. Frank A. Blandin, Streator, 111. Lawyer. 

35. George A. Franklin, Delavan, 111. Principal Public Schools. Taught 

7 years. 

36. Theodore T. Hewitt, Freeport, 111. Banker. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

37. Rachel M. (Fell) Treakle, Versailles, Mo. Taught 2 years. 

38. Frances Preston. See No. 308. 

39. Anna (Sudduth) Hopper, Galesburg, 111. 

40. Willis C. Glidden. See No. 317. 

41. Dorus C. Hatch, Golden, Col. Taught 1^ years. 

42. C. G. Laybourn. See No. 318. 

43. Theodore W. Peers, Topeka, Kan. Physician. Taught 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1879. 

44. I ;mnic C. Fell, Normal, 111. Assistant, State Normal University. 

Taught 3 years. 

45. Hattie (FolletteJ McN'amar, Dundee, 111. 
4O. Mary (Sudduth) McGormick, Normal, 111. 

47. Silas V. Gillan. See No. 334. 

48. Frank B. Harcourt. See No. 296. 

49. Nelson K. McCormick, Normal, 111. Physician. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 87 

50. Frank McMurray, Englewood, 111. Principal Ward School. Taught 
6 years. 

51. Oscar McMurray, Normal, 111. Taught 4 years. 

52. Thomas Williams, Lincolnville, Kan. 

CLASS OF 1880. 
053. Helen M. (Baxter) Brakefield. See No. 338. 

54. May (Hewett) Reeder. See No. 340. 

55. Alice (McCormick) Trowbridge, Lacon, 111. See No. 406. 

56. Frances Ohr, Peoria, 111. Taught 5 years. 

57. Frank Lufkin, Olathe, Kan. 

58. Herbert McNulta, Springfield, 111. 

59. George K. Smith, Kansas City, Mo. 

CLASS OF 2881. 

60. Elmer E. Brown. See No. 368^ 

61. John H. Tear. See No. 371. 

CLASS OF 1882. 

62. B. Bayliss Beecher, Memphis, Tenn. 

CLASS OF 1883. 

63. Mary L. (Beecher) Ensley, Memphis, Tenn. 

64. Flora A. (Lewis) Rosenberry. See No. 406. 

65. Dollie A. (McGowan) Gharst, Leroy. Taught 4 years. 

66. Ida M. Porter. See No. 412. 

67. Lillie M. (Walker) Smith, Homer, 111. Taught 1 year. 

68. William A. Crawford, Englewood, 111. 

69. Isaac B. Hammers, Panola, 111. Taught 2 years. 

70. W. Herbert Higby, Utica, 111. 

71 Edward F. Parr, 63 Powell avenue, Chicago, 111. 

72. Frank H. Thorp. Boston, Mass. Teacher in Polytechnic School. 

CLASS OF 1884. 
73 Edward Aldrich. See No. 447. 

74. Leander Messick. See No. 452. 

CLASS OF 1885. 

75. Murray M. Morrison. See No. 389. 

76. M. Joice Adams. See No. 438. 

77. Robt. H. Elder, 635 13th Place, Chicago. 

78. Harry M. Loehr, Bloomington, 111. 

CLASS OF 1886. 

79. Jessie M. Dillon, Normal, 111. 

80. Saidee J. Gray, Mount Vernon, 111. Taught 3 years. 

81. Mary L. Kimball. See No. 492. 

82. Cora M. Rowell, Bloomington, 111. Student in Michigan University. 

83. Olive Sattley. See No. 498. 

84. May Shinn. See No. 499. 



88 ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 

85. Juliet A. Wallace. See No. 501. 

86. Lee O'Neil Browne, Earlville, 111. 

87. Jesse Hammers, Panola, 111. 

88. Fred E. Jenkins, Albion, Neb. 

89. Ilarrie H. Town, Earlville, 111. 

CLASS OF 1887. 

90. Lucy Coolidge, Bloomington, 111. Student in Michigan University. 

91. Martha Crist. See No. 516. 

92. Bertha M. Glidden, DeKalb, 111. 

93. Alice F. Tryner, Bloomington, 111. 

94. Jacob A. Bohrer, Normal, 111. Student in Williams College^^ 

95. Alexander M. Cunningham, Murrayville, 111. Student in Chicago 

Theological Seminary. 
96. J. Robert Effinger, Jr.„Englewood, 111. Student in Michigan University. 

97. Walter H. Green, Orleans, Neb. 

98. Charles B. Harrison, Bloomington, ill. 

99. Joab R. Kasbeer. See No. 530. 

100. George M. Peairs, Normal, 111. Taught 1 year. 

101. Harry J. Peairs, Detroit, Mich. Taught 1 year. 

102. Leonard M. Prince, West Point, N. Y. Cadet in U. S. Military 

Academy. 

103. William F. Ryburn, Bloomington. 111. 

104. John A. Scott, Evanston, 111. Student in Northwestern University. , 

Taught 1 year. ^ 

CLASS OF 1888. 

105. M. Sophie Barry. See No. 538. 

106. Laura McCurdy, Bloomington, 111. 

107. Josie L. Roberts, Ann Arbor. Student in Michigan University. 

108. Clarence C. Carroll, Bloomington, 111. 

109. Dexter W. Fales, Chenoa, 111. 
no. Hanan McCarrell. See No. 559. 
in. Walter G. Porter, Normal, 111. 

CLASS OF 1889. 

112. Luella M. Denman. See No. 575. 

113. Sarah L. Saltsman. See No. 580. 

114. Lemuel F. Buck, Moawequa, 111. 

115. Clifford II. Coolidge, Bloomington, 111. 

116. Francis G. Dullam, Minneapolis, Minn. 

117. Lucian II. Gilmore, Chicago, 111. 

118. Theodore L. Harley, Hanover, N. II. Student in Dartmouth College. 

119. Joseph Manley, Cambridge, Mass. Student in Harvard College. 

120. Edmund 15. McCormick, Normal, 111. 

121. Brainard I,. Spence, Radec, Cal. 

122. Harry Weber, Barry, 111. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 89 



Advertisement. 



The preceding pages show that the State Normal University offers 
excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of four distinct 
lines of study. 

/. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 
The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the University 
— it is for this that the University exists — all the other departments were 
established to assist in doing the work. Nevertheless, the other departments 
will serve well the purpose of those wishing instruction in their several fields, 
even though they have no design to become teachers. 

The sole purpose of the Normal School is to prepare teachers for the 
schools of the State. It will be seen that its pupils are instructed and drilled 
both in the things to be taught and in the methods of teaching. The usual 
time necessary to complete a full course is three years; yet, if pupils can 
show by a thorough examination that they are fully prepared on any of the 
studies in the course, they will be excused from pursuing those studies. On 
the other hand, no student will be allowed to pass a study until he has 
accomplished a certain result, no matter how much time he may have given 
to it. 

//. TRALNLNG WORK. 
This makes a large part of the strictly professional work of the Normal 
School, and all who graduate from the Normal School must take the full 
course. But, by the recent action of the Board of Education, any persons 
who are found to be prepared may take the professional study and practice 
alone, and receive a certificate for work successfully done. This offers to 
the teachers of the State an opportunity for strictly professional improvement, 
of which it is hoped many will avail themselves. See also page 46. 

///. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 
Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chemistry, 
and Mineralogy, are excellent; and we now offer them to such as desire to 
make these studies a specialty, at a very small cost. 

IV. MODEL DEPARTMENT. 
This school, in its several grades, offers great advantages for obtaining 
academic instruction of any grade below that of our best colleges; and it 
will be observed that the cost of tuition is very low. Pupils completing the 
work of the High School are allowed to graduate and receive the formal 
diploma of the Institution. 



ILLINOIS NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Calendar. 



The School Year of thirty-nine weeks is divided into three terms. 

The First Term, of fifteen weeks, begins on Monday September 8, 
and closes on Thursday, December 18. Examinations at the close of the 
term. Annual contest of the literary societies on Thursday evening, Decem- 
ber 1 8. Semi-annual meeting of the Board of Education on Wednesday. 
December 10. 

VACATION OF TWO WEEKS. 

The Second Term begins on Monday, January 5, 1891, and closes 
on Thursday, March 26. Examinations at the end of the term. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 

The Third Term, Begins on Monday, April 6, and closes on Thurs- 
day, June 25. Oratorical contest on Friday evening, June 19. Examina- 
tions during the last week of the term. Annual meeting of the Alumni, June 
24. Annual meeting of the Board of Education on Wednesday, June 24. 
Commencement exercises on Thursday, June 25. 

VACATION OF TEN WEEKS. 

The New School Year opens on Monday September 7, 1889. 



OF THE 



^Mii 4 




Mi lit ail Uaivmdt j 



iTOX5aviE^.id, 1LL11TOIS. 



1890-91. 



THIRTY-THIRD 

ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



ILLINOIS STATE 



Normal University 



Normal, Illinois, 



FOK THE 



Academic Year Ending June 25 ; 

1891. 



BLOOMINGTON: 

The Bulletin Printing Company. 

1891. 



Board of Education 

OF THE 

State -of Illinois. 



Hon. WILLIAM H. GREEN, Cairo, President. 
Hon. HENRY RAAB, Springfield, 

Ex Officio Member and Secretary. 
Hon. RICHARD EDWARDS, LL D , Springfield. 
ENOCH A. GA.STMAN, Esq, Decatur. 
WILLIAM R. SANDHAM, Esq, Wyoming. 
R. F. EVANS, Esq, Bloornington. 

E. C. ROSSETER, Esq, Kewanee. 
MATTHEW P. BRADY, Esq., Chicago. 

Mrs. MARY E. FEITSHANS, Springfield. 
Mrs. ELLA F. YOUNG, Chicago. 
PELEG R. WALKER, Esq , Rockford 
B. L. DODGE, Esq, Oak Park. 
RUFUS COPE, Esq., Chicago. 

G. B. HARRINGTON, Esq, Princeton. 
J. D. BENEDICT, Esq , Danville. 

F. D. MARQUIS, Bloornington, Treasurer. 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Faculty. 



JOHN W. COOK, A. M , President, 

Professor of Mental Science and Didactics 
THOMAS METCALF, A. M., 

Principal Training Teacher. 

henry Mccormick, Ph. d., 

Professor of History and Geography. 
*RICHARD D. JONES, A. M., 
Professor of Literature. 
BUEL P. COLTON, A. M, 

Professor of Natural Sciences. 
DAVID FELMLEY, A B., 

Professor of Mathematics. 
R. R. REEDER, 

Professor of Reading. 
FRANK McMURRY, Ph. D., 

Training Teacher, Intermediate and Primary Grades. 
♦DUDLEY G. HAYS, 

Assistant in Natural Science. 
RUTH MORRIS, Preceptress, 
Professor of English. 
MARY HARTMANN, A. M., 

Assistant in Mathematics. 
LIZZIE P. SWAN, 

Assistant in History and Geography. 
ADELLA M. O. IIANNA, A M., 
CLARISSA E. ELA, Assistant in English. 

Teacher of Drawing. 
MARY M. HALL, 

Assistant Training Teacher, Primary Grades 
(). L. MANCHESTER, A. M., 

Principal of High School. 
EDWARD MANLEV, A. B ., 

Assistant in High School. 

FANNIE C FELL, 

Assistant in High School. 
JOHN W. HALL, 
ANGE V. MIENER, Principal of Grammar School. 

Librarian. 



'Resigned . 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Pupil-Teachers 



*FIRST CLASS. 



AMERMAN, TROPHIE J. 
ANDREW, ELLA M. 
BISHOP, CLARA B. 
BOYER, ALMA 
BREUER, ELIZA 
CAHOW, ANNA M. 
CLARK, FLORENCE J. 
CONNETT, ELLEN R. 
CONOVER, E. KATE 
CROOK, CARRIE V. 
CURTIS, BESSIE 
DePEW, GRACE M. 
DIXON. MAUD E. 
FAIRFIELD, BELLE 
FLINN, CARRIE E. 
FOLEY, REBECCA 
FOKDYCE, ETTA 
FRAZEUR, MRS. A. LAURIE 
GASTON, HATTIE J. 

HEAVENER, NETTIE IRENE 

HITE, GRACE 

KARR, MARY 

KIENZLE, ANNAM. 

McCAFFERTY, M. JOSEPHINE 

MoCANN, BESSIE A. 

MoELROY, MARGUERITE 

MoGILL, SARAH A. 

McGORRAY, KATE E. 

MONNIER, MARY 

NEFF, MARY 

PEASLEY, JESSIE 

PHILLIPS, NELLIE M. 

RAYMOND, ALICE L. 

ROOT, MAUD M. 

SMITH, ALBINA 



SMITH, LIDA J. 
SPEAR, KATHER1NE G. 
SPURGEON, EMMA 
STALEY, CLARA A. 
THOMPSON, LILLIAN 
THOMSON, MABEL 
VAIL, PHEBE R 
WALLACE, LUCY E. 
VVHITAKER, MINNIE 
WHITHAM, MINNIE 
WOODMANSEE, PEARL 

AMENT, JAMES E. 
ARMSTRONG. C. A. 
BASSETT, HERBERT 
CAVINS, ELMER W. 
COX, JOHN H. 
DEWHIRST, WILLIAM S. 
ERBES, PHILIP H. 
FARIS, S. A. DOUGLAS 
FERGUSON, JAMES J. 
FERRE, LUCIEN A. 
FULTON, WILLIAM C. 
GENTLE, THOMAS H. 
GOODE, WALTER S. 
HATCH, LUTHER A. 
HAWK. WILLIAM D. 
HODGE, JAMES A. 
KARR, GRANT 
KRING, WILLIAM II . 
MURPHY, JOHN D. 
NEVILL, JOHN W. 
NORTON, ARTHUR O. 
POLLOCK, JAMES B. 
RHEA, FRANK H. 



* The First Class of Pupil-Teachers embraces those who have taught success- 
fully three or more terms in the Model School, rarely in the Normal; the Second 
Class, those who have taught two terms ; and the Third Class, those who have 
taught less than two terms. In a few instances, those who have presented 
approved daily comments on a term's observation of others' teaching are credited 
as Pupil-Teachers. 





6 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


SECOND CLASS. 


BEAR, MYRTLE E. 


VONDERSCHMIDT, BERTHA 


BR ALLIER, LIZZIE G. 


WILBERT, LENA 


CARSON, LOGY H. 


WINNER, LOUISE 


CASE, ALCHEE A. 


BEEDLE, HORACE J. 


COOK. BELLA 


BLAIR, FRANK G. 


CORBIN. GRACE 


BROWN, JOSEPH G. 


GROSS, ALICE 


EDMUNDS, HENRY H. 


HAMMOND, BESSIE C. 
HAMPTON, ELEANOR 
HALSEY. REBECCA 


GASTON, GEORGE H. 
GOOD, GEORGE W. 
HODGE, JAMES A. 


HAWKER, ALLIE B. 


KLINGLER, WILSON M. 


HEUSTIS, FRANCES A. 
HILTON, LIZZIE I. 


KUHN, SAMUEL A. 
LEHMAN, PAUL H. 


JOHNSON, MARGARET E. 


LISK, LOUIS H. 


KIMBALL. SA I DEE J. 


McDUFFEE, ERVIN L. 


LA1GN, CORA 


MERKER, J. PHILIP 


MoOMBER, ELLA L. 


MOULTON, JOHNB. 


MAGI NNIS, CARRIE A. 


MUTTERER. FREDERICK G. 


MORROW, STELLA L. 


PIERCE, WILLIAM S. 


PARKER, JENNIE 


RAUSCH, JACOB W. 


ROSE, LOTTIE 


RHODES, ORA M. 


SCHNEIDER, PAULINE 


SANDERS, ROYAL W. 


SPAWR, MINNIE L. 


SCOTT, WILLIAM D. 


STOCKWELL, MATT1E E. 


SUTHERLAND, W. J. 


THOMPSON, JESSIE 


WILLARD, HARRY D. 


TOOSLEY, SUSAN 




THIRD CLASS. 


BABCOCK, MA OD 


RAMSDEN, LIZZIE 


BALLER, ROTHC. 


ROOT, ELLA L. 


BARNEY, CORA B. 


ROSS, BETTIE E. 


CHAPIN, LIBBIE F. 


RYAN, MATTIE 


CLEVELAND, EUNICE 


SCOTT, DELLA 


COOK, MAY 


SMITH, MARY F. 


EDMONDS. KATE L. 


SYMMONDS, ALVEKDA 


EDWARDS, FLORENCE M. 


WEBER, MARY 


EHRESMAN, MARY E. 


WHITZELL, EFFIE 


PULTON. OLIVE MAY 


WORK, HATTIE 


GILMORE, LAVINIA 


WRIGHT, JENNIE R. 


HO USER, EVA 


ALCORN, ARCHIBALD J . 


KE8SLER, CARRIE M. 


BEAR, D. VANBRUGH 


KINGSTON, GRACE 


CHUMLEY, EOGENE E. 


LIVINGSTON, [RENE 


COHAGAN, ALBERT C. 


LYON, LIZZIE L 


IIARDESTY, JOHNL. 


MoKENZIE, MARY J. 


LOWMAN, EDWARD 


OLSON, ANNA ELIZABETH 


PATTENGILL, IRA 


PARKER, JESSIE 


WATT, CHARLES P. 


PARKER. SADIE C. 


WHETSEL, WILLIAM J. 


SUMS 


/TARY. 


I'lKHT CliAM, - 


08 


BbookdClam, 


51 


Tbibd Clam, .... 


40 


Total Numbkbof Pupil-Teach 


mn 1R9 







ILLINOIS 


STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 7 


NAMES. 


Students. 


RESIDENCES. 


Anderson, Mary Alma 


Mt. Sterling, Brown 


Frazeur, Mrs. A. Laur 


Le - Bloominyton, McLean 


Mclntire, Martin L. 


Attentown, 'Tazewell 


Hainline, Carrie M. 


Post Graduates, o. 


Bloominyton, McLean 


Longley, Carrie A. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Auierman, Trophie J. 


Special Students, 2. 


SENIOR CLASS. 


Sloninyton, Christian 


Bishop, Clara B. 


Piper City, Ford 


Conover, E. Kate 


Peculiar, Missouri 


Curtis, Bessie 


Farmer City, Be Witt 


Flinn, Carrie E. 


Pana, Christian 


Foley, Rebecca 


Littleton, Schuyler 


Hill, Emma 


Sharpsbury, Christian 


Hite, Grace 


Edwardsville, Madison 


Kienzle, Anna M. 


Bloominyton, McLean 


McCann, Bessie A. 


Normal, McLean 


McGill, Sara A. 


Odell, Livinyston 


Mettler, Edna 


Creston, Oyle 


Raymond, Alice L. 


Monmouth, Warren 


Root, Maud M . 


Chicayo, Cook 


Spear, Katherine G . 


Bloominyton, McLean 


Spurgeon, Emma 


Awn, Fulton 


Thompson, Lillian 


Warrensbury, Macon 


Wallace, Lucy E . 


, Joliet, Will 


Armstrong, Charles A 


Walshville, Montyomery 


Cox, John H . 


Godfrey, Madison 


Classification.— 


■The Senior Class includes those who graduated 


this year. The Middle Class includes under-graduates who have 


finished more than one year's study ; Section A have accomplished 


more than two years' work ; Section B, just two years', and Section C, 


less than two. The 


Junior Class includes students who have done 


one year's work or less 


; Section A have done one year's work ; Section 


B, the work of two terms, and Section C, a less amount. 


N. B.— The name 


of no student appears in the Catalogue unless 


he has been in school at least four weeks of the current year. 





ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



NAMES. 

Dewhirst, William S. 
Erbes, Philip H. 
Ferguson, James J. 
Hanawalt, Casper G. . 
Hawk, William D. 
Karr, Grant 
Kring, William H. 
Parker, Jr., Bertrand D. 
Pollock, James B. 
Reid, George W. 
Sheppard, James J. 
Wilson, Charles C. 



RESIDENCES. 

Wilsonburg, Clay 

West Brooklyn, Lee 

Trimble, Crawford 

Elmore, Knox 

Lanark, Carrotf 

Hey worth, McLean 

Kappa, Woodford 

Gardner, Grundy 

Orangeville, Stephenson 

BuQuoin, Perry 

Panola, Woodford 

Selma, McLean 



Seniors, 32, 



MIDDLE CLASS. 



SECTION A 



Allen, Elizabeth Y. 

Bailer, Ruth C. . 
Boyer, Alma 

Conk, Bella L, 

Hilling, Metta 
Laign, Corn 

Laws, S. May 
McGorray, Kate E 
Neff, Mary 
O'Brien, Esther 
Tousley, Susan E. 
Vail, IMiehe R. 
Winner, Louise C. 



Little York, Warren 

Bloomingion, Mc Lean 

Gifford, Champaign 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, Mc Lean 

Elizabeth, Jo Bar Less 

Eureka, Woodford 

Decatur, Macon 

Bloomington,, McLean 

Grovela n d, 7 'azewell 

Marseilles, LaSalle 

Lone, Tree, Bureau 

Car mi, White 



Blair, Frank G. 
Cavins, Elmer W. 
Cohagan, Albert ( ' 
Col burn, Cary R. 
Faris, S A. Douglas 
ILit< b, Luther A. 
Herren, ( Ibarles C. 
Killam, Morris E, 
.M nrpby, John I). 
Sutherland, Win. .J. 

ban, Benjamin Y 
Waddle, Herbert C. 
Williams, William II. 



Ml . Vernon, Jefferson 

Mattoon, Coles 

Peoria, Peoria 

Secor, Woodford 

Time, Pike 

Lisle, Bu Page 

Oswego, Kendall 

Tomer II ill, Shelby 

Normal, --'McLean. 

Irene, Poone 

Ewing, Franklin, 

Ma.rseilles, LaSalle 

Carlisle, Kentucky 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



SECTION B. 



NAMES. 

Bear, Myrtle E. 
Carson, Lucy H. 
DePew, Grace M. . 
Fordyce, Etta 
Hampton, Eleanor 
McOinber, Ella L. 
Peasley, Jessie 
Sprague, Emily B. 
Whitaker, Minnie S, 



RESIDENCES. 

Joetta, Hancock 

Beardstown, Cass 

Bloomington, McLean 

Berwick, Warren 

Illiopolis, Sangamon 

El Paso, Woodford 

Downs, McLean 

Thawville, Iroquois 

Byron, Ogle 



Ament, James E. 
Beedle, Horace G. 
Lisk, Guy M. 
Moulton, John B. 
Norton, Arthur O. 
Sanders, Royal W. 
Watt, Charles F. 



Allsop, Blanche 
Andrew, Ella M. 
Barney, Cora B . 
Bloomfield, Orlena 
Brallier, Lizzie G. 
Breuer, Eliza 
Brown, Edna C. 
Broyhill, Ada C. 
Cahow, Anna M. 
Case, Alchee A. 
Chisholm, Eva M . 
Clark, Florence J. 
Cleveland, Eunice 
Connett, Ellen R. 
Cook, Mae 
Corbin, Grace B. 
Crook, Carrie V. 



section c. 



Blandinsmlle, McDonough 

0' Fallon, St. Clair 

Blandinsmlle, McDonough 

Pavilion, Kendall 

Stillman Valley, Ogle 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Armington, Tazewell 



Decatur, Macon 

Pana, Shelby 

Lacon, Marshall 

Bloomington, *McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Sandwich, Delialb 

Charleston, Coles 

Tremont, Tazewell 

Kewanee, Henry 

Cherry Valley, Boone 

Farmer City, DeWitt 

DeKalb, DeKalb 

Yorkville, Kendall 

Bedford, Iowa 

Normal, McLean 

Wilmington, Will 

Lacon, Marshall 



*These names marked with a star are names of persons who have 
given their pledge of intention to teach and who are pursuing the 
regular Normal course; but, by reason of residence in McLean county, 
or wishing to be free to teach in other States, or because not of legal 
age, they have not been admitted to the Normal School as state bene- 
ficiaries. They pay tuition as Model students, at the rate of $39 a 
year. 





10 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Dahl, Lorena 


Granville, Putnam 


Dixon, Maude E. 


Downer'* Grove, DuPage 


Edmunds, Kate L. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Ehresuian, Kate 


Deer Greek, Tazewell 


Ehresnian, Mary E. 


Deer Creek, Tazewell 


Fairfield, Belle . 


Normal, *McLean 


Frost, Clara 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gaston, Hattie J. 


Normal, McLean 


Gesner, Amelia 


Nora, Jo Daviess 


Gross, Alice 


Kingston, DeKalb 


Halsey, Rebecca A. 


Kankakee, Kankakee 


Hammers, Lillie 


Secor, Woodford 


Hammond, Bessie C. 


Deer Greek, Tazewell 


Hart, Jennie 


Barry, Pike 


Hawker, Allie B. 


Bonjield, Kankakee 


Heavener, Nettie I. 


Piper City, Ford 


Heustis, Frances A. 


Robinson, Crawford 


Hilton, Lizzie I. 


Arlington, Bureau 


Houser, Eva B. 


Randolph, McLean 


Houseworth, Nellie M. 


Benson, Woodford 


Johnson, Margaret E. 


Lockport, Will 


Karr, Mary 


Heyworth, McLean 


Kennedy, Josephine M. 


Cabery, Livingston 


Kimball, Georgia J. 


. Bloomington, *McLean 


Kimball, Sadie J. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Kingston, Grace 


Troy, Madison 


McCafferty, Mary J. 


Gridley, McLean 


McElroy, Marguerite 


Paxton, Ford 


McKenzie, Margaret J. 


Creston, Ogle 


Maginnis, Carrie A. 


Saybrook, McLean 


Monnier, Mary 


. Helena, * Arkansas 


Morgan, Emma, 


Aledo, Mercer 


Morrow, Stella L. 


Hudson, McLean 


Olson, Anna E. 


Granville, Putnan 


Parker, Jennie 


Normal, McLean 


Parker, Sadie C. 


Steward, Lee 


Peltier, Evelyn 


Irwin, Kankakee 


Phillips, Nellie M. 


Normal, McLean 


SchaefTer, Lillian E. 


Paxton, Ford 


Smith, Album 


Oblong, Crawford 


Smith, A. Lura 


Maroa, Macon 


Smith, LidaJ. 


Cooksville, McLean 


Bpawr, Minnie L. . 


Eureka, Woodford 


Btaley, Clara 


Kingman, Kansas 


Btophenson, Ida L. 


Stephenson, Woodford 







ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 11 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Stockwell, Mattie E. 


Olney, Richland 


Stoutenburg, Nellie R. 


Rankin t Vermilion 


Syminonds, Alverda 


Bentley, Hancock 


Thompson, Jessie C. 


Rutland* LaSalle 


Thomson, Mabel L. 


Bartlett, Cook 


Weber, Mary 


Lostant, LaSalle 


Wbitbam, Minnie 


Lena, Stephenson 


Work, Hattie 


Wenona, Marshall 


Youle, Jessie L 


Saybrook, McLean 


Alcorn, Arcbibald J. 


Earlville, LaSalle 


Backer, Herman T. 


Benson, Woodford 


Bassett, Herbert 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Brown, Joseph G. 


Stillman Valley, Ogle 


Carson, Franklin B. 


Richview, Washington 


Chumley, Eugene E. 


Nokomis, Christian 


Edmunds, Henry H. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Ferre, Lucien O. , 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Fulton, Wm. C. 


Eureka, Woodford 


Gaston, Geo, H. 


Normal, McLean 


Gentle, Thomas H. 


Farmington, Fulton 


Goble, William L. 


Westfield, Coles 


Good, George W. 


Polo, Ogle 


Goode, Walter S. 


Lexington, Missouri 


Hawker, George A. 


Bonfield, Kankakee 


Hodge, James A. 


Golconda, Pope 


Hoffman, George 


Monee, Will 


Hooton, Joseph E. 


Heyworth, McLean 


Jones, Warren 


. El Dara, Pike 


Keith, John A. 


Scranton, Macoupin 


Klingler, Wilson M. 


Manhattan, Will 


Kuhn, Samuel A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Lehman, Paul H. 


Payson, Adams 


Lisk, Louis H. 


Blandinsville, McDonough 


Lowman, Edward 


Lanark, Carroll 


McDuffee, Ervin L. 


Flora, Clay 


Marker, Edward 


Normal, McLean 


Merker, J. Philip 


Belleville, St. Clair 


Morris, A. Frank 


Payson, Adams 


Muir, John W. 


Normal, McLean 


Mutterer, Frederick G. 


Taylorville, Christian 


Nevill, John W. 


Tamaroa, Perry 


O'Connor, R. Emmet 


. Ottawa, LaSalle 


Parson Swen F. . 


Courtland, DeKalb 


Pattengill, Ira 


Oconee, Shelby 





12 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Patton, Arthur L. 
Pierce, William S. 
Pusey, William B. 
Rausch, Jacob W. 
Rhea, Frank H. 
Rhodes, Ora M. 
Scott, William D. 
Simpson, David M. 
Tomlin, Benjamin. 
Wells, Charles H. 
Whetsel, William J. 
White, Jesse D. 
Willard, Harry D. 
Williamson, Fred 
Williamson, Guy 
Yelch, George H. 



RESIDENCES. 

Panola, Woodford 

Brandon, Iowa 

Marseilles, LaSalle 

Bradford, Stark 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloominglon f * McLean 

Scott Land, Edgar 

Rantoul, Champaign 

San Jose, Mason 

Tamaroa, Perry 

Secor, Woodford 

Willisburg, Kentucky 

Browning, Schuyler 

Carbondale, Jackson 

Carbondale, Jackson 

Olney, Richland 



Middle Class, 164. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 



Anderson, Isabella . 
Barnsback, Birdie M. 
Barton, Olive Lillian 
Bennett, Cora M . 
Bouchard, S. Virginia 
Brown, Adah 
Bull, Susie 
Bunnell, Nellie E. 
Burt, Lucy E. 
Butzow, Martha J. 
Carter, Luvicy E. 
Chapin, Libbie F. 
Cochrane, Maria May 
Collins, Nellie W. 
Corbin, Augusta E. 
Crosby, Alice 
dimming, Emma C. 
Dunn, Carrie E. 
Evans, Rebecca 
Foster, Laura C. 
Gaylord, Annie K 

GUmore, Lavenia 
Gough, Josephine 



SECTION A. 



Ames, Monroe 

Formosa, Madison 

Normal, McLean 

Rossnille, Vermilion 

Springfield, Sangamon 

Forest City, Mason 

Gardner, Grundy 

Toulon, Stark 

Henry, Marshall 

Watseka, Iroquois 

Collinsmlle, Madison 

South Denver, Colorado 

Macon, Macon 

South Elgin, Kane 

Elwood, Will 

Anna/wan, Henry 

Elmore, Knox 

El Paso, Woodford 

Beason, Logan 

Befoidere, Boone 

Plymouth, Hancock 

Gridley, *McLean 

. El Paso, Woodford 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



13 



NAMES. 

Graham, Mildred 
Himes, Etta A. 
McLain, Daise A. 
Mester, Elizabeth 
Monnier, Josie R. 
O'Brien, Kate L. 
Osgood, LiUie M. 
Parker, Jessie 
Ramsden, Lizzie 
Robinson, Carrie B. 
Safford, Mary E. 
Schneider, Pauline 
Scott, Delia 
Shattuck, Ethel 
Thomson, Henrietta 
Tomm, Dora E. 
Traver, Ruby 
Wagner, Emma 
Watson, Lovira 
White, Mrs. Kate 
Whitzell, EffieE. 
Wilcox, Mary L 
Wilson, E. Annie 
Wohlford, Lydia C. 
Woodmansee, Pearl L. 
Wright, Jennie R. 
Yates, Jessie G. 



RESIDENCES. 

Alexis, Mercer 

Normal, *McLean 

Greenville, Bond 

Springfield, Sangamon 

Scales' Mound, Jo Daviess 

Gilberts, Kane 

Bentley, Hancock 

Kenney, Be Witt 

Elliott, Ford 

El Paso, Woodford 

Sycamore, DeKalb 

Belleville, St Clair 

Scott Land, *Edgar 

Sycamore, DeKalb 

Wheaton, DuPage 

Delavan, Tazewell 

Wheaton, Du Page 

. Spring Bay, Woodford 

Waverly, Sangamon 

Brocton, Edgar 

St. Joseph, Champaign 

Springfield, Sangamon 

Sterling, Whiteside 

. Orangeville, Stephenson 

Roseville, Warren 

Wauconda, Lake 

Dunlap, Peoria 



Ault, Frank S. . 
Backer, Edward 
Barber, Fred D . 
Battles, John F . 
Bear, David Vanbrugh 
Bear, Lawrence P. 
Bourland, Joseph M. 
Burke, Richard 
Elliott, William B. 
Fisher, John W. 
Grabow, Paul E. 
Hall, John C. 
Heer, Henry . 
Heyward, Aaron 
Jeffers, Granville B. 
Law. Charles T. 
Lindley, Frank 



Kingston, DeKalb 

Benson, Woodford 

Gardner, Grundy 

Pittsburgh, Champaign 

Joetta, Hancock 

Joetta, Hancock 

Waverley, Morgan 

Loda, Iroquois 

Elmore, Knox 

Orangeville, Stephenson 

Wheaton, Du Page 

Downs, *McLean 

Mascoutah, St. Clair 

Kirkland, DeKalb 

Hindsborough, Douglas 

Rosemond, Christian 

Loda, Iroquois 



14 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 



Pfingsten, William H 
Shaub, Philip H . 
Ullensvang, Martin L 
*Wise, Milton S. 



Adams, Maud 
Allen, Mrs. Belle 
Bailey, Jennie 
Bates, Alice M . 
Baxter, Maude 
Beck, Stella 
Beitel, Bertha L. 
Bish, Edith Carrie 
Black, Isabella 
Boling, Carrie 
Bowman, Leona F. 
Brady, Jennie A. 
Brown, Flora 
Burnside, Laura H. 
Butler, Willie Belle 
Chapman, Awk 
Cline, Lillice 
Coley, Carrie R. 
Conklin, Anna E. 
Cowan, Elfie A. 
Cullinan, Stasia, 
Curran, Katherine 
Davis, Jude E. 
Dillin, Hattie 
Dillon, Ella 
Dixon, Hattie E. 
Dorr, Ara 
Dorward, Ida A. 
Dray, Fannie E. 
Dunbaugh, Eva J. 
Edwards, Florence M 
E(\ wards, Katie L. 
Elwell, Maggie M. 
Ewbank, Luetta 
Ewing, Imogen 
Farrell, OraM. 
Perre, Minnie A . 
FJ her, Mrs. Anna 1 . 

Pitch, Anna M. 



SECTION B . 



RESIDENCES. 

Millstadt, *St . Clair 

Marine, Madison 

Steward, Lee 

Kumler, *McLean 



Elgin, Kane 

Minonk, Woodford 

Goal Valley, Rock Island 

Yankeeiown, Woodford 

Rochelle, Ogle 

Hutton, Coles 

Hinckley, DeKalb 

Hinckley, DeKalb 

Sadorus, Champaign 

Bloomington, * McLean 

Oakley, Macon 

Chenoa, *McLcan 

Anchor, * McLean 

Carlyle, Clinton 

Secor, Woodford 

Slonington, Christian 

Normal, McLean 

Oakland, Coles 

Colfax, *McLean 

Reed, Henderson 

Dillon, Tazewell 

Virden, Sangamon 

Rushville, Schuyler 

Minier, Tazewell 

Scott Land, Edgar 

Alton, Madison 

Table Grove, Fulton 

Washington, Woodford 

Browning, Schuyler 

Pueblo, * Colorado. 

Springfield, Sangamon 

Normal, McLean 

Pana, Montgomery 

Farmer City, DeWitt 

Minier, Tazewell 

fjynnville, Morgan 

Moawequa, Shelby 

Rock Grove, Stephenson 

Pekin, Tazewell 



ILLINOIS STATE NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 



15 



NAMES. 

Fleming, Marie Z. 

Ford, Ella M. 

Fowier, Lillie E. 

Fulton, Olive May 

Gardner, Eliza M . 

Gaskill, Emily M . 

Gentle, Lacie O . 

Qleason, Mae E. 

Gollon, Albina 

Hall, Emma Mae 

Hart, Margretta 

Hatfield, Grace 

Hender, Lulu E . 

Hill, Lillian H. 

Hobart, Mena 

Hudson, Effle 

Hudson, Julia M. 

Hunt, Ada M . 

Jackson, Clemence 

Jenkins, Katie 

Johnson, Lillian M. 

Kerns, Carrie 

Kessler, Carrie M . 

Lantzer, Cora M. 

Lash, Josie A. 

Law, Mary E. 

Lees, Daisy V. 
Leonard, Edith 
Little, Clara Maude 
Livingston, Irene 
Lyon, Lizzie L. . 
McCune, Margaret E. 
McCune, Sara J. 
Mclntyre, Cora D. 
Morris, Mary Agnes 
Munroe, Kate M. 
Neumayer, Kate 
Newman, Emma 
Nichols, Mrs Alice 
Norris, Kittie 
O'Laughlin, Mary 
Petrie, Hannah 
Poppe, Margaret, 
Price, Edith M 
Raber, Louemma 



RESIDENCES. 

Macon, Macon 
Maroa, Macon 
Ashkum, Iroquois 
Camargo, Douglas 
Season, Logan 
Formosa, Madison 
Fairview, Fulton 
. Kewanee, Henry 
Pekin, Tazewell 
Saybrook, McLean 
Maywood, Cook 
Naples, Scott 
Kumler, McLean 
Kingston, DeKalb 
Fuller's Point, Coles 
Moawequa, Shelby 
Moawequa, Shelby 
Ashton, Ogle 
Nauvoo, Hancock 
El Paso, Woodford 
Galva, Henry 
Buckley, Iroquois 
Canton, Fulton 
Kent, Stephenson 
Bloomington, McLean 
Rosemond, Christian 
Gardner, Grundy 
Elliott, Ford 
Ridge Farm, Vermilion 
Bloomington, *McLean 
Toulon, Stark 
. Chenoa, McLean 
Chenoa, *McLean 
. Charleston, Coles 
Leroy, McLean 
Plainfield, Will 
Mendota, LaSalle 
Delavan, Tazewell 
Kirkland, DeKalb 
. Normal, McLean 
Normal, *McLean 
New Windsor, Mercer 
Peru LaSalle 
Mi. Palatine, Putnam 
Willow, Jo Daviess 



16 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES 

Rauch, Jennie B. 
Reed, Julia 
Reitzell, Jennie B 
Riggin, Mattie 
Robinson, Nellie 
Rood, Lucy M. 
Rose, Lottie M 
Ross, Bettie E. 
Ryan, Martha F. 
Sekinger, Joanna 
Settles, Minnie 
Short, Lulu L. . 
Simmons, Maud E. 
Sinclair, Annie M. 
Smith, Mary F. 
Stanford, Lizzie 
Stoutenburg, Olive E. 
Telford, Clara B. 
Trullender, Bertha O. 
Vincent, Cora L. 
Vogel, Emma 
Vonderschmidt, Bertha 
Waldron, Frances 
Walker, Delia 
Waterman, Emily A. 
Watt, Elva 
Waugh, Rosa 
Weddle, Mary 
White, Mary E. 
Wilbert, Lena 
Wilding, Lulu 
Workman, Ida 

Alexander, John 
Bailey, Otis C. 
linker, Bert F. 
Carroll, Fred E. 
Corson, Geo. M. 
Cothern, Win. R. 
Dickerson, Geo. L. 
Doran, Andrew 
Prost, Geo. W. 
Qilmore, Oscar L. 
Gold shy, Frank E. 
(i lay bill, Edward 0. 



RESIDENCES. 

Virden, Sangamon 

Reed, Henderson 

Bock Grove, Stephenson 

Troy, Madison 

Mattoon, Coles 

Byron, Ogle 

Normal, *McLean 

Say brook, McLean 

Galena, Jo Daviess 

Vandalia, Fayette 

Auburn, Sangamon 

Lacon, Marshall 

. Lena, Stephenson 

Bloomington, McLean 

Billon, Tazewell 

Palestine, Crawford 

Rankin, Vermilion 

Salem, Marion 

Yankeetown, Woodford 

Mendota, LaSalle 

Freeburg, St. Clair 

Belleville, St. Clair 

Belavan, Tazewell 

Mattoon, Coles 

Sycamore, BeKalb 

Be Witt, BeWitt 

Cobden, Union 

Baders, Schuyler 

Assumption, Christian 

Eaton, Crawford 

Mascoutah, St. Clair 

Bloomington, McLean 

Fairfield, Wayne 

Neoga, Cumberland 

Morrison, Whiteside 

Melvin, Ford 

Normal, *McLean 

Guthrie, Ford 

Barwin, Clark 

Millstadt, St. Clair 

Normal, *McLean 

Leroy, *McLean 

Mason City, Mason 

Beecher City, Shelby 







ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL 


UNIVERSITY. 17 




NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 




Hardesty, John L. 


Bloomington, McLean 




Hieronymus, James C. 


Armington, Tazewell 




Humphrey, Edward D. 


Quincy, Adams 




Jokisch, Harry J. 


Bluff Springs, Gass 




Jolly, Samuel T. 


Ohlman, Montgomery 




Laws, Ben F. 


Eureka, Woodford 




Lutton, Frank C. 


Rutland, LaSalle 




McDowell, S. Kline 


Gilboa, Ohio 




Moore, Benjamin C. 


Pleasant Hill, Pike 




Newkirk, Henry M. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 




Nichols, Edgar F. 


Kirkland, DeKalb 




Palmer, Albert E . 


Assumption, Christian 




Pfeifer, George C. . 


Mascoutah, St. Clair 




Reardou, Daniel 


Boynton, Tazewell 




Rudolph, Henry M. 


Ludlow, Champaign 




Smoyer, Willis C. 


Rock Grove, Stephenson 




Snapp,JohnW. 


Mattoon, Coles 




Spear, Harry G. 


Rockbridge, Greene 




Thompson, Matt Ray 


Lindon, Whiteside 




Tiffany, Reuben 


. Plum River, Jo Daviess 




Yoder, Lee H. 


Money Creek, * McLean 




Young, Charles JE. 


Ellsworth, *McLcan 




SECTION c. 




Allbee, Lillie May . 


Hinckley, DeKalb 




Arbogast, Anna B. 


Arrowsmith, McLean 




Athey, Nora T. 


Fair Grange, Coles 




Babbitt, Ellen C. 


Chicago, Cook 




Bailey, Louise 


Pleasant Plains, Sangamon 




Barrett, Etta . 


Foosland, Champaign 




Beard, Alvisa 


Manteno, Kankakee 




Black, Maggie 


Vermilion 




Bliss, Cassa M. . 


Cooksville, *McLean 




Bloom, Ida Josephine . 


Tiskilwa, Bureau 




Borden, Emma . 


Edgar, Edgar 




Boyce, Eva 


Bloomington, *McLean 




Bricker, Minnetta 


Normal, *McLean 




Brown, Lulu Amy 


Piper City, Ford 




Casey, Laura 


Lacon, Marshall 




Cavins, Clara E. 


Mattoon, Coles 




Chapman, Bird 


. Stonington, Christian 




Chapman, Emma 


Chenoa, *McLean 




Chenoweth, Lillian 


Osman, Champaign 




Clayton, Lillie 


Robinson, Crawford 








\ 





18 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Glower, Nora 


Zenobia, Christian 


Coffman, Nellie R. 


Low Point, Woodford 


Coley, Jessie F. 


Oakland, Coles 


Conard, Grace 


Monticello, Piatt 


Con aid, Lulu 


Monticello, Piatt 


Conover, Lizzie 


Stillman Valley, Ogle 


Corson, Maud 


Normal, *McLean 


Cutler, Florence 


Prairie Home, Shelby 


Darnall, Alpha Lena 


Minier, *Tazewell 


Davis, Ethel E. 


Littleton, Schuyler 


Davis, Sue 


Rushville, Schuyler 


Depue, Mary E. 


Mason City, Mason 


Digby, Frances L. 


Quincy, Adams 


Elam, Miriam 


Greenville, Bond 


Ernst, Cassie M. 


. Assumption, Christian 


Estes, Rose I. 


Neoga, Cumberland 


Farmer, Rhoda S. 


Patoka, Marion 


Flagg, Kate 


Plainfield, Will 


Folk, Amy E. . - . 


Ransom, LaSalle 


Frederick, Hattie 


Washington, Tazewell 


Freeman, Grace E. 


Virginia, Cass 


Frye, Lizzie N. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Fuhrman, Effie . 


Danvers, *McLean 


Fulle, Nellie 


Waterman, DeKalb 


Gates, Carrie B. . 


Earlville, LaSalle 


Gaynor, Delia 


Metamora, * Woodford 


Gentle, Minnie A. 


Fairview, Fulton 


Gillespie, Helen T. 


Granville, Putnam 


Gillespie, Jessie M. 


Farmer City, Piatt 


Gipson, Eva Mae 


Roanoke, Woodford 


Glass, Annie May 


Kappa, Woodford 


Grady, Flora M. 


Washington, Tazewell 


Gray, Delia 


Millstadt, St. Clair 


Grier, Mabel J. 


Lexington, McLean 


Hall, Luella N. . 


LAlly, Titzewell 


Hardesty, Eva A. 


Bloomington, * McLean 


Harper, Carrie A. 


Assumption, Shelby 


Ilait, .Josin May 


Bloomington, McLean 


Haysiip, Elrnina 


Chenoa, *McLean 


Hemphill, Luella E. . 


Elwood, Will 


lletfield, Mary E. 


Normal, * McLean, 


Hill, Anna E. 


Olney, Richland 


Hilton, Eloise 


Arlington, Bureau 


Hooton, Gertrude 


Heyworth, McLean 


Howell, Minnie 


Rushville, Schuyler 





ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 19 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Humphrey, Anabel 


Towdnda, *McLean 


Hunt, Mary E. 


Millersburg, Mercer 


Johnson, Ella M. 


Yuton, *McLean 


Johnson, M. Alice . 


Casey, Clark 


Kammerer, Mrs. Martha 


Scaled Mound, Jo Daviess 


Keepers, Olive M. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Keirby, Eunice E . 


Benson, Woodford 


Keller, Amelia M. . 


Golconda, Pope 


Kenny, Sadie C. 


Alexander, Morgan 


Kerns, Addie 


Buckley, Iroquois 


Kipp, Anna 


McLeansboro, Hamilton 


Laign, Lizzie 


Elizabeth, Jo Daviess 


Lampe, Millie C. 


Long Point, Livingston 


Larue, Libbie 


Etna, Coles 


Ledden, Carrie 


Wapella, DeWitt 


Ledden, Sallie 


Wapella, DeWitt 


Lee, Emma L. 


Clinton (Wis.), Boone 


Lee, Mettie J. 


Manito, Mason 


Lee, Minnie . 


Naples, Scott 


Lemon, Anna 


Aledo, Mercer 


Leo, Annie J. 


Lenzburg, St. Clair 


Lewis, Adelaide B. 


Piper City, Ford 


Lohman, Anna L. 


Gibson City, Ford 


Lord, Nannie D. 


Normal, McLean 


Lovering, Hattie 


Assumption, Christian 


Lowry, Maggie 


Grayville, White 


McCann, Alice M. 


Shipman, Macoupin 


McGuire, Anna E. 


Normal, *McLean 


McKibben, Maud 


Groveland, Tazewell 


McNary, Ida G. . 


Ashkum, Iroquois 


Mahoney, Ellen 


Hudson, *McLean 


Major, Eva 


Panola, Woodford 


Meredith, M. Lissa 


Taylorville, Christian 


Miller, Minnie 


Colony, *Kansas 


Mitchell, Anna T. 


Springfield, Sangamon 


Moore, Florence A. 


Mattoon, Coles 


Moss, Hattie M. 


Cuba, Fulton 


Moss, Lottie C . 


Leasure, Douglas 


Mulcahy, Emma 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Murray, Myrtle 


Normal, McLean 


fNoggle, Cora 


Holder, *McLean 


Norton, Laura E. 


Varna, Marshall 


O'Brien, Mary 


Bradley, Tazewell 


Orr, M. Maud 


Bloomington, *McLean 


tDeceased. 



20 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Patton, Laura I. 


Mt. Carroll, Carroll 


Peregoy, Nellie O. 


Hampton, Rock Island 


Peregoy, Nettie L. 


Hampton, Rock Island 


Peterson, Lydia Edna . 


Hindsborough, Douglas 


Phelps, Eunice 


Chicago, Cook 


Phillips, Mary E. 


Cerro Cordo f Macon 


Porter, Georgia L. 


Hudson, *McLean 


Porter, Sue 


Arrowsmith, *McLean 


Price, Mary M. 


Mt. Palatine, Putnam 


Quinn, Alice B. 


Barnes, McLean 


Ramsey, Minnie R. 


Norwood, Mercer 


Reading, Myrtle M. 


Pana, Christian 


Rhoads, Maggie May 


Hopedale, Tazewell 


Rice, Minnie M . 


New Albany, Cook 


Riggin, Minnie 


Troy, Madison 


Risetter, Gertrude E. 


Lee, *Lee 


Ritter, Lura E. 


Olney, Richland 


Robbins, Lilian 


Thawville, Iroquois 


Root, Ella L. 


Chicago, Cook 


Schofield, Marietta G. 


Normal, McLean 


Schuladen, Julia A. 


Belvidere, Boone 


Sheets, Mary E . 


Wellington, Iroquois 


Shepard, Minnie 


Argenta, Macon 


Sheppard, Emma M. 


Elgin, Kane 


Shrigley, Ida M. 


Bloomington, *McLean 


Simmerman, Lora 


Wyoming, Stark 


Simmons, Florence 


Fountain Oreen, Hancock 


Smith, Olive B. 


Anchor, *McLean 


Snowden, Delia 


Lerna, Coles 


Spotts, Lottie H. 


Elwood, Will 


Spotts, Nettie J. . 


Elwood, Will 


Starts, Nora 


Harkers Comers, Peoria 


Stonebraker, Elsie 


Panola, Woodford 


Stratton, Bertha M. 


Greenwood, McHenry 


Sweet, Anna M. 


W illiamsville, Sangamon 


Tefft, Eliza A. 


Belavan, Tazewell 


Thompson, Edith 


Randolph, * McLean 


Thompson, Mary E. 


Tonica, LaSalle 


Tolly, Mima 


Pana, Christian 


Vannatta, Flotilla L . 


Mattoon, Coles 


Walker, Minnie C. 


Rossville, Vermilion 


Walston, Ilattie 


Normal, *McLean 


Ward, Mary E. . 


Thawville, Iroquois 


Ward, Wllletta 


Tlmwville, Iroquois 


Well, Mary L. . 


Qolconda, Pope 





ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



21 



NAMES. 

Whitzell, Matie O. 
Wickham, Katie 
Williams, Lillie 
Willis, Minnie 
Wilson, Grace E. 
Winchell, Mary A. 
Wright, Lillie 
Wright, Nellie 
Young, Carrie W. 
Zentmire, Tillie 



Aldrich, George F. 
Ashbrook, Charles W. W. C. 
Atterbury, Marion O. 
Barnh art, George E. 
Barnstable, Reginald L. L. 
Barton, Jr., Robert 
Birney, Thomas M . 
Bishop, Alva . 
Blair, George W. 
Bowles, Oscar H. 
Brown, Edgar 
Burnside, James Gordon 
Burt, Edward 
Cheadle, Clarence M . 
Colwell, Lewis W. 
Crossland, J. S. 
Curtis, Norman R. . 
Dixon, Joseph A. 
Durkee, William Henry 
Flaningam, Miletus L. 
Fultz, Dudley D. 
Funk, Louis C. 
Gentle, John W. 
Gibson, William R. 
Gray, Joseph S. 
Guthrie, Samuel R. 
Hainline, Jesse W. 
Harrower, William 
Heitzman, Frank 
Hinckle, Luther Calvin 
Houseman, Joseph . 
Ireland, Frank 
Johnson, Riley O. 
Kanaga, Hershel E. 



RESIDENCES 

St. Joseph, Champaign 

Wyoming, Stark 

Cowden, Shelby 

Du Quoin, Perry 

. Towanda, *McLean 

Normal, *McLean 

Watseka, Iroquois 

Buffalo Heart, Sangamon 

Manito, Mason 

Joy, Mercer 

Rosemond, Christian 

Areola, Douglas 

Oakford, Menard 

Mansfield, Piatt 

Chesterfield, Macoupin 

Argenta, Macon 

Normal, *McLean 

. Melvin, *Ford 

Mt Vernon, Jefferson 

Normal, *McLean 

Blooming ton, * McLean 

Carlyle, Clinton 

Henry, Marshall 

Colusa, Hancock 

Virden, Macoupin 

'Boicen, Hancock 

Rardin, Douglas 

New Windsor, Mercer 

Thomson, Carroll 

Potomac, Vermilion 

Pontiac, Livingston 

Waverly, Sangamon 

Farmington, Fulton 

Mazon, Grundy 

Blue Mound, Christian 

Gibson, Ford 

Armington, Tazewell 

Barrington, Lake 

Havana, Mason 

Girard, Macoupin 

Normal, McLean 

Boynton, Tazewell 

Hindsborough, Coles 

Taylorville, Christian 





22 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Kile, William H. 


Argenta, Macon 


Kirkeberg, Andrew C. 


,Thor, Iowa 


McCreery, James E. 


Mason City, Mason 


McFarlane, Walter M. 


Oswego, Kendall 


McKinney, Fred 


Divernon, Sangamen 


McKinney, John E. 


Argenta, Macon 


Major, Chat 


. Panola, Woodford 


Matheny, William H. 


Normal, McLean 


Moore, William W. . 


Piper City, Ford 


Murray, Ernest A. 


Gibson, *Knox 


Oaks, Frank P. 


Assumption, Shelby 


Pearson, Joseph R, 


Ludlow, Champaign 


Petrie, Samuel L. 


Camp Point, Adams 


Phillips, Jacob 


Olney, Richland 


Ratigan, Harry J. 


Exeter, Scott 


Roberts, George 


Milton, Pike 


Rosebraugh, Harry B. 


Hindsborough, Douglas 


Skinner, William T. 


Freeport, Stephenson 


Smith, Harvey S. . 


Oconee, Montgomery 


Stewart, William C. 


Olney, Richland 


Thomson, Alex. Clare 


Bartlett, *Cook 


Thornhill, Ernest A. 


Taylorville, Christian 


Travis, Clyde R, 


Prairie Home, Shelby 


Tremble, James R. . 


Mattoon, Coles 


Truitt, Owen I. 


Toluca, Marshall 


Tuttle, William A. 


Graymont, Livingston 


Vaughan, William Tell 


Osage, Franklin 


Vincent, Lawrence P. 


Tower Hill, Shelby 


Waltrip, Norman 


Berdan, Greene 


Warner, Newton 


West Liberty, Jasper 


Woodrum, Christopher 


Charleston, Coles 


Young, Chauncy 


Rankin, Vermilion 


Total in Junior Class, 


451. 


Total in Normal Department, 


- 653. 







ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 23 


High School. 


The University of Illinois, The University of Michigan, 

Amherst, Dartmouth, Smith, Williams, Vassar and 

Wellesley Colleges Admit our Graduates 

Without Examination. 


Examinations for admission to the High School are held on the 
first day of each term, and on the Saturday following the close of the 
Spring Term. 


Tuition, Thirty-nine dollars a year, payable by terms in advance. 


SENIOR CLASS. 


names. residences. 
Bishop, Mellie E . . . . Normal, McLean 
Cheney, Grace . . . Bloomington, McLean 
*Cook, Agnes S. . . . Normal f McLean 
Crothers, Rachel . . . Bloomington, McLean 
Mettler, Edna ..... Creston, Ogle 
Vickroy, Louise M . . . . Normal, McLean 

Burns, George P. . . . Bloomington, McLean 
*Colburn, Cary R. . . . Secor, Woodford 
Erbes, Philip H. . . . West Brooklyn, Lee 
Mills, Charles W . . . Mt. Palatine, Putnam 
*Moulton, William B. . . . Bloomington, McLean 
Parker, Jr . , Bertrand D . . . Gardner, Grundy 
Pollock, James B. . . . Orangeville, Stephenson 
Sheppard, James J. . . . Panola, Woodford 
Wilson, Charles C . . . . . Selma, McLean 
* Classical Course. 


JUNIOR CLASS. 


Chandler, Edith G. . . . Galena, Jo Daviess 
Chandler, Grace E . . . . Galena, Jo Daviess 
Clark, Sara H. . . . Helena, Arkansas 
Davis, Jessie F . . . Bloomington, McLean 





24 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Evans, Imogen C. 
Evans, Susan M. 
Fyffe, Hattie J . 
Gibson, Enid 
Gilborne, Anna 
Grier, Asenath S. 
Stewart, Angie L . 

Arbogast, William H. 
Baird, Walter H. 
Bassett, Arthur 
Bishop, George W . 
Blackburn, Edgar 
Cleveland, John B. 
Ewing, Spencer J . 
Goodwin, Clarence G. 
Goodwin, John A . 
Harley, Joel A. 
Hicks, Herbert S. 
Holder, Samuel 
Livingston, Bertel E. 
McCann, Bert H. 
McKinney, James A. 
Parker, Cuthbert F. 
Porter, WeldonE. 
Ililey, George W. 
Butledge, Lyndon M. 
Scott, Walter D. 
Wilson, Edward M . 
Wright, John L. 



Aldrich, Grace D. 
Ament, Mrs. Tessie C. 
Barrett, Mabel W. 
Benson, Nellie J. 
( iowles, Catherine L. 
Emerson, NVlTa B. 
Evans, Florence 
Evans, Katie I'. 
Ewing, Frances 
Eyeetone, Lura M. 
Foster, Junia M 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Mazon, Grundy 

Cabery, Ford 

Lexington, McLean 

Chatsworth, Livingston 

. Say brook, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Nor?nal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Yorkville, Kendall 

Bloomington, McLean 

Moawequa, Shelby 

Moawequa, Shelby 

Normal, McLean 

Rockford, Winnebago 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLea?i 

Barry, Pike 

Gardner, Grundy 

Normal, McLean 

Lerna, Coles 

Heyworth, McLean 

Fletcher, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Rutland, LaSalle 



SECOND CLASS. 



. Normal, McLean 

Blandinsville, McDonough 

. Normal, A/cLean 

. Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

. Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, Mr Lean, 

Normal, McLea?i 

Bloomington , McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Longmont, Colorado 



ILLINOIS 


STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 25 


NAMES. 


' RESIDENCES. 


Goodwin, Nellie F. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Kofoid, Nellie I. 


Normal, McLean 


Leaton, Laura M. 


Bloomington , McLean 


Melluish, Edith E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Moulton, Seba 


Bloomington, McLean 


Moore, Ruth E. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Pratt, Anna L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Rutledge, Bertha 


Empire, McLean 


Sater, Una F. 


Hudson, McLean 


Scott, Julia G. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Sealey, Grace A. 


Normal, McLean 


Stevens, Grace 


Normal, McLean 


Stevenson, Julia S. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Tryner, Ethel L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Andrews, Robert B. 


Belmdere, Boone 


Barlow, William C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Brown, William A. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Gavins, Oscar J. 


Mattoon, Coles 


Coen, Charles M. 


Washburn, Woodford 


Forrester, James H . 


Assumption, Christian 


Gray, James A. 


Normal, McLean 


Hastings, Charles 


Cooksmlle, McLean 


Pollock, Thomas S. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Shaff, Clinton 


Cisco, Piatt 


Wescott, Frank H. 


Lacon, Marshall 


Wilson, George M. 
Alspaugh, Effie 


Bloomington, McLean 


FIRST CLASS. 


Lexington, McLean 


Ames, Mabel M. 


Rutland, LaSalle 


Berryman, Erne H. 


Lexington, McLean 


Brand, Cora B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Brown, Agnes S. 


Stonington, Christian 


Burns, Kate W 


Bloomington, McLean 



Capen, Charlotte B. 
Canterbury, Adriena T. 
Clark, Alice B. 
Cobb, Ethel M. 
Coen, Ruah 
Craig, Anna 
Eldred, Stella 
Garver, Daisy 



Bloomington, McLean 

Gibson City, Ford 

Colfax, Indiana 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Gardner, Grundy 

Bloomington, McLean 



;; • ' ii 



1 



26 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Gates, Carrie B. 
Gregory, Grace 
Hart, Lulu R. 
Hitchcock, Ella M. 
Kline, Clara 
Loehr, Clara M. 
Marshall, Sallie R. 
Porter, Bessie K. 
Porterfield, Mabel 
Ropp, Clara O . 
Saltonstall, Louise 
Schafer, Mildred A. 
White, Drusa M. . 

Baehman, Frank P. 
Barton, Charles M. 
Baker, Burl P. 
Carr, Henry J. 
Carson, Presley B. 
Case, Armand 
Chafee, Dexter G. 
Cook, John L. 
Cox, Merton D. 
Crish, William D. 
Davis, David 
DeGarmo, Walter . 
Elliff, JohnT. 
Hastings, Od'us 
Kepner, William 
Le Sourd, Alfred C. 
Loar, Arthur M. 
Lutz, Jacob C. 
MeCormiek, Ferdinand C 
McKnight, William W. 
Prince, Edward P. 
Purdum, Charles 
Raley, Edmund 
Kiley, James C. 
Rowell, Elmer I. 
Taylor, John W. 
Thompson, Theodore 
White, Ihirvey T. 
Winters, Alien 



RESIDENCES. 

Earlville, LaSalle 

Normal, McLean 

Gardner, Grundy 

Normal, McLean 

LeRoy, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, Mel jean 

Normal, McLean 

Peru, LaSalle 

Yuton, McLean 

Tremont, Tazewell 

El Paso, Woodford 

Groveland, Tazewell 

Mackinaw, Tazewell 

Normal, McLean 

Downs, McLean 

Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 

Beardstown, Mason 

Earlville, LalSalle 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

Normal, McLean 

Hudson, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Minier, Tazewell 

Cooksville, McLean 

Say brook, McLean 

Topeka, Mason 

Gropsey, Livingston 

Gardner, Grundy 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Weston, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington^ McLean 

Williamsmlle, Sangamon 

Prairie 1 Iodic, Shelby 

Carrollton, Greene 

Bloomington, McLean 





ILLINOIS STATE NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 27 


SPECIAL STUDENTS. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Briggs, Nina 


Minier, Tazewell 


Croskey, Mary J. 


Farmer City, DeWitt 


Croskey, Retta C. 


. Farmer City, DeWitt 


Douglass, Clara 


. Shirley, McLean 


Ewins, Kate A . 


Hudson, McLean 


Gibson, Stella M. 


. Mazon, Grundy 


Goodwin, Flora A. 


Moaicequa, Shelby 


Gildersleeve, Henrietta R. 


Hudson, McLean 


Gurney, Ruth A . . 


Wilmington, Will 


Hedrick, May 


Arrowsmith, McLean 


Hunter, Florence N. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Keady, Marion 


Alta, Peoria 


Keady, Eleanor 


Alta, Peoria 


Mains, Lillie M. 


Philadelphia, Cass 


Marker, Lulu V. 


Heyworth, McLean 


MeCann, Emma L. 


Normal, McLean 


Mecherle, Laura M. 


Merna, McLean 


Miller, May A. 


Moawequa, Shelby 


Morgan, Emma 


Aledo, Mercer 


Percy, Anna B. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Porter, Nellie 


Downs, McLean 


Richards, Katherine L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richards, Rose E. 


Normal, McLean 


Ropp, Theresa 


Normal, McLean 


Scott, Henrietta L. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Thompson, Edith 


Randolph, McLean 


Winchell, Aurene M. 


LeRoy, McLean 


Wright, Gertrude 


Rutland, LaSalle 


Blackburn, Joseph 


Normal, McLean 


Briggs, Claude m . 


Minier, Tazewell 


Brown, Byron A. 


Dewey, Champaign 


Burnside, Gordon J. 


Carlyle, Clinton 


Cornwall, Albert W. 


. Graymont, Livingston 


Cox, Herman M. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Cummings, Charles S. 


Gardner, Grundy 


Dillon, Roy H. 


Normal, McLean 


Fairfield, Raymond R. 


■ . Normal, McLean 


Foster, George K. 


Normal, McLean 


Funk, Arthur C. 


Bloomington, McLean 


Glimpse, William A 


Kappa, Woodford 


Guthrie, Samuel R. 


Normal, McLean 


Hammers, Jesse 


Secor, Woodford 


Harkness, Edward B. 


Bloomington, McLean 



28 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



NAMES. 

Harrynian, Carrel 
Hoffman, George . 
Le Sourd, Elvyn B. 
Maginnis, James W. 
McCart, Harry C. 
Miller, Charles C. 
Morey, Orrin M. 
Munson, Harry B. 
Murray, Ernest 
Peters, Frank M. . 
Porter, William H. 
Quigg, Buford 
Reeves, James M. 
Richards, William M. 
Rutledge, Lyman 
Seehorn, Harry E. 
Spickerman, Harry R. 
Simeral, Vincent 
Smith, Harvey S. 
Victor, Nimrod 
Warnock, Charles C. 
Waters, Robert 
Wheeler, Roy M. 



RESIDENCES. 

Mascoutah, St. Glair 

Monee, Will 

Topeka, Mason 

Saybrook, McLean 

Fort Worth, Texas 

Moawequa, Shelby 

Mulberry Grove, Bond 

Bloomington, McLean 

Gibson, Knox 

Roanoke, Virginia 

Normal, McLean 

Minier, Tazewell 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Heyworih, McLean 

Fall Greek, Adams 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Nokomis, Montgomery 

Normal, McLean 

Ghicago, Gook 

Bloomington, McLean 

Greston, Ogle 



SUMMARY. 



Seniors, 
Juniors, 
Second Class, 
First Class, 
Special Students, 

Total, 



15 
33 
37 
56 
66 

207 





ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 29 


Grammar School 


Seventh and Eighth Grades. 


N. B.— Students in these grades pay a tuition fee of twenty-five 


dollars a year. 


NAMES. RESIDENCES. 


Ackerman, Lola .... Kappa, Woodford 


Arbogast, AnnaB. . . . Normal, McLean 


Athey, Nora . . . . Fair Grange, Coles 


Atterberry, May C. . . . Chandlerville, Cass 


Baker, Donna 




/Springfield, Sangamon 


Belsley, Lucy 




Washington, Tazeioell 


Bricker, Tranqua 




Normal, McLean 


Brown, Delia 




Dewey, Champaign 


Brown, Ida M. 


. 


Hudson, McLean 


Brown, Jessie 




Normal, McLean 


Brown, May 




. Dewey, Champaign 


Burke, Dot 




Bloomington, McLean 


Burke, Grace 




Bloomington, McLean 


Burr, Fannie 




Bloomington, McLean 


Burry, Jessie 




Chicago, Cook 


Coffman, Effie . 




Bentley, Hancock 


Coons, Bertha 




. Ellsworth, McLean 


Corson, Maude M . 




Normal, McLean 


Cowles, Bertha 




Bloomington, McLean 


Cruise, Katherine 




Wilmington, Will 


Davis, Pearle G. 




Rushville, Schuyler 


Deal, Amy 




Morrisonville, Christian 


Deets, Sarah 




North Henderson, Mercer 


DeMotte, Clara 




Normal, McLean 


Dixon, Mae 




Symerton, Will 


Douglass, Clara 




Shirley, McLean 


Dunlap, Mattie 




Hudson, McLean 


Ernst, Cassie 




. , . Assumption, Christian 


Farmer, Rhoda 




Patoka, Marion 


Faulconer, Ethylin 




Butte City, Montana 


Foster, Lillie 




Bloomington, McLean 


Gerber, Anna 




Stanford, McLean 


Gibler, Dora . . . . Bloomington, McLean 


Gibson, Stella M. Mazon, Grundy 


Gigley, Susie 




Peoria, Peoria 





30 ILLINOIS STATE 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Gipson, Eva 


Kappa, Woodford 


Glass, Anna 


. Kappa, Woodford 


Glass, Theresa 


Kappa, Woodford 


Goodwin, Flora 


. Moawequa, Shelby 


Graham, Lizzie 


Sweetwater, Menard 


Gray, Edith E. 


Toluca, Marshall 


Green, Laura 


' . Maltoon, Coles 


Hainline, Emma 


Armington, Tazewell 


Hanson, Sigrid . 


Carl Junction, Missouri 


Hart, Josie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Harvey, Mattie . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Hawley, Meta 


Bloomington, McLean 


Houchin, Laura 


Normal, McLean 


Humphrey, Anabel 


Towanda, McLean 


Jacoby, Katie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Johnson, Mary 


Bloomington, McLean ■ 


Larue, Libbie 


Etna, Coles 


Larue, Ora 


Etna, Coles 


Lord, Nannie 


Normal, McLean 


Lowry, Maggie 


Grayville, White 


McCann, Emma 


Normal, McLean 


McCord, Grace 


Granville, Putnam 


McCoy, Ethel 


. Bloomington, McLean 


McGregor, Edith 


Bloomington, McLean 


McGregor, Mary 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Miller, May 


. Moawequa, Shell)// 


Miner, Pearle 0. 


. Bloomington, McLean 


Moss, Emma 


Hindsboro, Douglas 


Mullens, May 


Carlton, DeKalb 


Murray, Myrtle 


. Normal, McLean 


Myers, Ora 


Arabia, Indiana 


Newton, Grace 


Ft. Collins, Colorado 


O'Brien, Mary 


Bradley, Tazewell 


Percy, Anna 


Bloomington, McLean 


Porter, Sue 


Arromsmith, McLean 


Price, Mary 


Ml. Palatine, Putnam 


Reading, M>iu<lf 


Pana, Christian 


Reed, Inez . 


. Normal, Mr Lam 


Rhoade, Maggie 


Hopedale, Tazewell 


Balsbury, Kate 


Mi. Carroll, Carroll 


Simons, Josephine 


Normal, McLean 


Sinclair. Anna 


Bloomington, McLean 


Smith, Frances . 


Bloomington, McLean, 


Smith, Jennie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Sovvanls, Flora . 


. Spring Bay, Woodford . 







ILLINOIS STATE 


NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 31 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Stauffer, Lizzie 


Holder, McLean 


Stevens, Claire 


Normal, McLean 


Stewart, Sue 


Bixby, Champaign 


Stonebraker, Elsie 


Panola, Woodford 


Stover, Etta 


Towanda, McLean 


Stubblefiekl, Edith 


Normal, McLean 


Tanner, Lulu 


. Normal McLean 


Thompson, Lida 


. Prairie Home, Shelby 


V'aughan, Grace 


Chenoa, McLean 


Waldschmidt, Emma 


Cahery, Ford 


Watson, Ada 


Danville, Vermilion 


Wheeler, Daisy 


Normal, McLean 


White, Martha E. 


Gilmer Co., West Va. 


Wickham, Katie 


Wyoming, Stark 


Wirt, Laura . 


Ellsworth, McLean 


Wyld, Kathleen . 


Kewanee, Henry 


Zimmerman, May 


• Normal, McLean 


Arnett, Harry 


Normal, McLean 


Arnett, Ross 


Oraymont, Livingston 


Ashbrook, Charles W. 


■ • Areola, Douglas 


Bailey, James 


Delavan, Tazewell 


Baker, Fred 


Bloomington, McLean 


Baker, Horace 


Kilbourne, Mason 


Bane, Daniel H. 


Dana, LaSalle 


Bigham, John 


Chatsworth, Livingston 


Blackburn, Joseph 


Normal, McLean 


Boyer, Hugh . 


Biggsville, Henderson 


Breuer, Frank 


Sandwich, DeKalb 


Bright, Bruce 


Normal, McLean 


Brown, Arthur 


Stonington, Christian 


Brown, Calvin 


Lewiston, Fulton 


Brubaker, H. C. 


Benson, Woodford 


Burns, Ira 


Bloomington, McLean 


Burt, Edward 


Henry, Marshall 


Carr, Harvey 


. Scales Mound, Jo Daviess 


C as son, Robert 


. Hennepin f Putnam 


Castle, Albert . 


Bloomington, McLean 


Clark, H. S. 


Oswego, Kendall 


Cole, Gordon 


Bloomington , McLean 


Cox, Herman 


Bloomington, McLean 


Craig, Thomas 


Hudson, McLean 


Davis, David 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dillon, Roy H. 


Normal, McLean 


Dillman, W. H. 


Lola, Clay 



32 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



NAMES. 

Dinsmore, Paul 
Dor ward, John W. 
Dunn, Walter C. 
Ewing, Davis 
Flagg, Albert . 
Foster, George K. 
Frank, John 
Fultz, Dudley 
Funk, Lyle 
Furman, Bert 
Gentle, John M. 
Gibler, Charles 
Gibler, Frank 
Grier, Joseph 
Hall, Homer 
Harkness, Edward 
Harwood, Heman 
Hayes, Freemont 
Hill, Eugene . 
Hobart, Fred 
Hoblit, Eddie . 
Houseman, Cary 
Houseman, Joseph 
Houtz, Robert 
Leaser, John 
Liggitt, Flemming 
Liggitt, Richard 
Lindsey, David A. 
Livingston, Samuel 
Lutey, Willie 
Marshall, Edward 
McCart, Harry 
McCurdy, Robert 
Miner, Willie 
Mohr, Emanuel 
Moore, William W. 
Morrison, Charles 
Munson, Harry 
Noble, Win. V. 
O'Neil, James 
Owen, Ernest 
Petrie, Samuel L. 
Philbrook, Lowell 
Phillips, Jacob 
Phillips, Sherman 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Washington, Tazewell 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Sherman, Sangamon 

Normal, McLean 

Freeburg, St. Clair 

. Saguache, Colorado 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Farmington, Fulton 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Camargo, Douglas 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Secor, Woodford 

Armington, Tazewell 

Nevada, Livingston 

Nevada, Livingston 

Lilly, Tazewell 

Bloomington, McLean 

Granite, Montana 

Normal, McLean 

Fort Worth, Texas 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Piper City f Ford 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bethany, West Va. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Eureka, Woodford 

Fowler, Adams 

Normal, McLean 

Olney, Richland 

Deer Creek, Tazewell 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



33 



NAMES. 

Price, Hugh 
Preble, Harry . 
Reece, Jr., John 
Riebsame, Carl 
Reuhl, Justus 
Schell, Edward 
Scbenfeldt, Frank 
Senseney, Hugh 
Snapp, Thomas 
Starbuck, Harry 
Taylor, Branch 
Ten Eick, Clinton 
Tipton, Thomas 
Truitt, Owen 
Tuttle, William A. 
Watson, Eben . 
Watson, Walter 
Williams, Herbert 
Williams, Norman 
Wirt, Charles . 
Wrigley, Herbert R. 
Young, Ernest 



Whole number, l!Jo 



RESIDENCES. 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Melvin, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Normal, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Shelbyville, Shelby 

. Chicago, Cook 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Bloomington, McLean 

Toluca, Marshall 

(rvaymont, Livingston 

Do n mile, Vermilion 

Dan mile, Vermilion 

Bloom ington , Mr Leo n 

Bloomington, Mr Leon 

Ellsworth, McLean 

Normal. Me Leon 

Armington, Tazewell 





M ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 


Intermediate Grades. 


Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth (j 


rRADES. 


N. B— Students in these grades pay a tuition fee of fifteen dollars 


per year. 




NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Baker, Lois 


t Normal, McLean 


Bright, Bernie 


. Normal, McLean 


Champion, Marie 


Normal, McLean 


Cowles, Bertha 


Bloomington, McLean 


Currier, Iola 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dekins, Myrtle 


. Normal, McLean 


Dillon, Mertie 


Normal, McLean 


Dunn, Nettie 


Bloomington, McLean 


Houchin, Laura 


Normal, McLean 


Kinney, Alice 


Normal, McLean 


Leaton, Grace 


Normal, McLean 


Little, Mollie 


Normal, McLean 


Pollock, Ethel . 


Normal, McLean 


Poulton, Minta 


Bloomington, McLean 


Richards, Florence 


Bloomington, McLean 


Riggin, Anna 


Troy, Madison 


Schneider, Lena 


Normal, McLean 


Schofield, Rosa 


. Normal, McLean 


Shinkle, Alle 


Normal, McLean 


Simons, Katherine 


Normal, McLean 


Skinner, Blanche 


Normal, McLean 


Stevens, Jessie 


. Normal, McLean 


Tanner, Lulu 


Normal, McLean 


Vandervoort, Lelia 


. Normal, McLean 


Warnock, Ethel . 


Chicago, (look 


Baird, Halsey 


. Normal, McLean 


Baker, James 


Normal, McLean 


Capen, Bernard 


Bloo mington, McLean 


Coen, John 


Normal, McLean 


Cowles, Robert 


Bloomington, McLean 


Davis, Mercer 


Bloomington, McLean 


Dillon, L. Ray 


. Normal, McLean 


Douglass, Funk 


Shirley, McLean 


Douglass, Vaugliau 


Shirley, McLean 


Frost, John 


Normal, McLean 


Gibler, Frank 


Bloomington, McLean 







ILLINOIS 


STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 35 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


Gregory, Richard 


Normal, McLean 


Hawk, John W- 


Needman, Piatt 


Hazletoo, Joseph 


Bloomington, McLean 


Herrington, George 


Normal, McLean 


Johnson, Walter 


Normal, McLean 


McCormick, Henry 


Normal, McLean 


McMurry, Karl 


Normal, McLean 


McNaught, Albert 


Bloomington, McLean 


Popple, Walter 


Bloomington, McLean 


Reece, Grant 


Normal, McLean 


Reece, Winfield 


Normal, McLean 


Reed, Clifton 


Normal, McLean 


Richards, Ned 


Bloomington, McLean 


Shinkle, Vincent 


Normal, McLean 


Snell, Thornton 


Bloomington, McLean 


Stewart, Roy 


Bloomington, McLean 




Whole number, 52. 





36 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Primary Department, 



First, Second, and Third Grades. 



Baker, Zilplia 
Bright, Fannie M. 
('Lampion, Myrtle M. 
Clements, Erma L. 
Clements, Lelah E 
Clements, Oma G. 
Cobb, Lois M. 
(Joen, Margaret 
Colvin, Maude V. 
Coomer, Delia 
Cray ton, Ada 
Gibeaut, Alice M. 
Gibeaut, Laura E. 
Gibson, Vivian 
Gipson, Zeia L. 
Griggs, Sarah E. 
Guthrie, Anna J. 
Hall, Gracia M. 
Eendrickson, Gracie C. 
Ilendrickson, Violet K. 
Holmes, Lula M. 
Howell, Louie 
.Johnston, Edna M. 
Little, Mollie 15. 
Malone, Alice F. 
Malone, Louise J. 
Moss, Mary F. 
Pollock, W. Gertrude 
Poulton, Minta A. 
Poulton, Winifred A 
Rankin, Pansy A. 
Ree es, Ella Belle 
Rensbaw, Blanche I. 



Aldrich, John C. 

Allen, H. Jay 

Boyer, Arthur 

Boyer, Ernest 

Burt, Oddie 

Carroll, Sidney K. 

Craig, John 

Davis, Aurelius 

DeGarmo, Max- 
Elliott, Merton 

Gapen, Ely 
Gipson, Thomas C. 
Gunnell, John T. 

Hetfield, Miller W. 

Hibler, Herbert 
Johnston, Claire 
Jones, Grinnell 
Kenney, Gilbert 
Kenney, Matthew 
Lewis, Merton 
McReynolds, Harry 
Moss, Haven H. 
Parmelee, Harry J . 
Pollock, Charles T). 
Poulton, Charles A. 
Rankin, William L. 
Richards, Edward 1». 
Ropp, Franklin N. 
Savage, Ernest 
Schneider, Carl G. 
Stevens, Frederick 
Stuart, Ralph 
Stubblefleld, David 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



37 



Richards, Sara M. 
Rodgers, Ethel 
Rupert, Emily B. 
Schneider, Constance A 
Schroder, Louise 
Schureman, Ethel May 
Shinkle, Alle 
Bhurz, Lulu 
Skinner, E. Mae 
Thorp, Eva M. 
Thorp, Luella M. 
Thresher, M . Belle 
Vandervoort, Lelia M. 



Tanner, Lloyd 
Taylor, Albeit B. 
Taylor, Roy E. 
Young, Benton 
Zelle, Fred O. 



Total Number, 84. 



SUMMARY. 

N ok mat, Department 

| High School 
Model ! Grammar School 
Department ) Intermediate School, 
{ Primary School 

Total in Model Department 

Grand Total in Normal University 
Deduct Names Counted Twice . 



652 



210 

52 

84 



539 

1,191 
62 



Whole Number of Different Student:- 



1,129 



38 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



TIBULSR VIEW OF SUBJECTS, 



FOR EXPLANATION, SEE " COURSE OF STUDY.' 



STUDIES. 


First Year. 


Second Year. 


Third Year. 


S3 
> 

a; - 
*~ 

. ® 
d 


"S 

0) 


1 

M 

<3i 
Ifl 


2 

© 


3 

6 


4 

6 


5 

6 

T3 


6 

d 
•a 


7 

6 

-73 


8 

d 

T3 


9 

d 

T3 
C<1 


5: 

o 

s 
.2 

X 

> 

s 


Psychology 






* 






* 






30 
15 
12 

25 
12 
3 

4t's 






* 


* 




Theory and Practice of Teaching. 

Rosenkranz's Pedagogics 

Observation in the Model School. 
School Laws of Illinois 






.... 












* 
'■*" 


I 


Illustrative Teaching 














* 


* 


* 




—Reading and Dictionary 


* 
* 


* 














27 

27 
12 
12 
15 
12 
27 
27 
24 
8 
8 
76 




Spelling 


* 


* 




•Grammar 






f * 


'*"" 








11 


























* 


"*"" 


~ 




-Shakespeare and Themes 


















* 


* 


"■*"" 


'*" 


*• 


;*"" 


:::::::: 




"""Algebra 


















I 


* 


III 


Drawing 

Writing 


;.. 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 












Geography 


* 


* 




....!.... 


"*"" 






....1 2 1 








12 
13 








* 


















* 




•*•■ 




.... 


12 
15 
15 


IV 












jCivil Government 1 — 






* 








/ Zoology 








* 


•*■ 


"»" 








15 1 










12 












12 V 










* 


* 


'*"" 


27 


( hemistry 














12 1 


Vocal Music 






* 


















Latin 







' 








































V) 
























U" 






















g 
























CO 
























^ 


Trigonometry and Surveying 

Analytic Geometry 




















:::: 


5 
























o 


Political Science 

Advanced Pedagogy 

























i be -hows that tin- study is pursued at, the time Indicated. 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 39 



Course of Study. 



Classes are formed every term in those studies prescribed in the 
tabular view, for the first year. 

The Divisions I, II, III, etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies in charge of different teachers than to 
the strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is 
intended as a key to the table. 



DIVISION I. 

I 

Elements of Pedagogy. First Term. (Two hours a week.) 
The work includes a careful study of the principle of Observation as 
the beginning stage of every subject. The historical development of 
the method of Observation is studied through a careful examination of 
the principles of Coaienius, (Orbis Pietus); Rousseau, (Emile).; Pesta- 
lozzi, and Froebel. 

In this way the students are better prepared for intelligent obser- 
vation of the actual work of the Primary School. 

Observation in the Model School. Second Term. Primary 
Teaching is the subject for discussion in this study, especially the 
work of the first school year. The purpose of primary teaching, the 
course of study, the relation of the studies to one another and the 
method of teaching each are the special topics for consideration. 
Literature and Elementary Science receive considerable attention as 
subjects of instruction the first school year. Model recitations are fre- 
quently held before the observation class by the training-teacher, in 
order to illustrate the points brought out in the discussions, and thus 
the theory and practice of teaching are -combined. 

Theory and Practice of Teaching. Third Term. The follow- 
ing are some of the most prominent topics of discussion : 1. — Educa- 
tion : What is it ? Its relation to learning ; its mode in respect to the 
body, the mind, and the conscience. 2. — The Mind: Its essential 
unity; classification of its powers; order of their development; cultiva- 
tion of the senses, the memory and the reason. 3. — The Teacher: 
His motives; his preparation; his manners; his habit of dress, action, 
thought, and speech ; his health. 4. — The School: The house and its 
surroundings, furniture, and apparatus ; organization of a school ; first 
day's work; classifying; the programme, grading, etc 5. — School 
Management: Principles of government; punishments; making 



40 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



rules; the characteristics of a teacher which are essential to good man- 
agement. 6. — Instruction: What is a recitation ? Assigning lessons; 
hearing lessons ; use of text-books; exactness and promptness in reci- 
tation; helping pupils; method of questioning, etc. Text-book: 
Hewett's Pedagogy. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental science as compared with 
other sciences. Definitions and Classification of the Mental Powers. 
Consciousness. Attention. Conception. Sense-perception. Theories 
concerning Sense-perception. Opinions of different philosophers on 
this subject. Qualities of bodies as related to Sense-perception. Func- 
tions and Culture of the different Senses. Memory ; its nature, use, and 
methods of culture. Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on Memory. 
Imagination; its relation to other faculties. Uses and abuses of imag- 
ination. The Reflective Power. Abstraction. Judgment. Analysis. 
Synthesis. Classification. Reasoning by induction ; by deduction. 
Reasoning from testimony; from experience; from analogy. The Syl- 
logism; its uses; its laws. All these topics are studied with specral 
reference to their bearing on the work of teaching. Text-book : Hew- 
ett's Psychology. 

Seventh Term. The term is spent in a fuller examination of the 
subject, using Dewey's Psychology as a basis. 

Philosophy of Education. Eighth and Ninth Terms. The eighth 
term is spent on the first fourteen chapters of Rosenkranz's Philosophy 
of Education. The ninth term is devoted to the study of particular sys- 
tems. The same text is used as a basis of work. 

Teaching in the Model School. Each pupil, after the first year, 
is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and 
criticism of the training-teachers. He takes entire charge of a class, in 
a single study, and is responsible for both the instruction and the disci- 
pline. Four terms of such work is the amount usually required. 

During the Senior Year the class spends three hours a week in 
illustrative exercises with children in the various grades. The Common 
School Curriculum is carefully examined, and methods of instruction 
in the several subjects are shown in exercises conducted by the mem- 
bers of the class. 

The Senior Class also acquaint themselves with those parts of the 
School Law that pertain to the duties and responsibilities of the teacher . 



DIVISION II. , 

Grammar, first Term. Analysis. Determination of the essen- 
tial elements of the sentence through an examination of the nature of 
the thought, or judgment. How modification of elements arises from 
the expression of thought, Extensive drill in distinguishing principal 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 41 



and subordinate elements and discovering their relations through the 
analysis of sentences. 

Professional. — Language work in Primary grades, oral and written. 
Discussion of methods, matter, and quantity of work . 

Third Term. — Etymology. Further consideration of the modifica- 
tion of principal and subordinate elements of the sentence, through 
inflection, etc v . Constant reference to the thought itself in the explana- 
tion of forms. A thorough-going application of what is learned in 
etymology, to Whittier's " Snow-Bound," or to an equivalent poem, 
together with a skeleton analysis of the same Text Book : Greene's. 

Professional. — Organization of language work through Intermediate 
and Grammar grades. Proper function of form and thought in this 
course. Genetic arrangement of composition exercises. 

Reading. First and Second Terms. Analysis of words according 
to their elementary sounds. Articulation and pronunciation Compass 
and Flexibility of voice. Stress and Emphasis Pauses. Inflections. 
Analysis of words according to their Derivation and Formation. 
Analysis of thought. Practice in Elocution. Text Book: Edwards's. 
The second term's work includes a thorough mastery of at least two of 
Shakespeare's dramas. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. Diction, including Purity, Propriety 
Precision, Clearness, Unity, Strength, and Harmony. Rhetorical Fig- 
ures. Style and its varieties . Original composition during the term. 
Text Book : A. S. Hill's. 

Ltterary Criticism. Sixth Term. Critical examination of the 
style of some of the best authors in the English language, with refer- 
ence to Thought, Diction, Sublimity, Beauty, and Rhetorical Figures. 
Original composition during the term . Same Text Book. 

English Literature. Seventh Term. Sketches of the leading 
authors in each department, from the time of Chaucer, with critical 
study of selections from the same. Text Book : Shaw's. 

Shakespeare and Themes. Eighth Term. A critical study of 
Shakespeare's plays — Hudson's Edition. Orations a d Essays. 

Spelling. Each pupil is required to spell every day, by writing; 
a term-standing of 95 per cent, or an average of 85 per cent for two suc- 
cessive terms, excuses from further practice. 



DIVISION III. 

Arithmetic. First Term. Topics to Percentage. The work is 
conducted in such a way as to include primary arithmetic. Definitions 
and analyses are derived from operations with objects. 

Second Term. Straight-line analysis; Ratio; Simple and Com- 
pound Proportion; Percentage and its applications to Gain and Loss, 



42 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Wentworth's Complete 
Fifth Term. Books I to IV inclusive, Wells's 



Commission, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership 
Equation of Payments, Average of Accounts, and Exchange. Extrac 
tion of the Second and Third Roots. Text Book : White's Complete 

Algebra. Third and Fourth Terms 
Algebra. 

Geometry 
Geometry. 

Sixth Term. Books V to IX inclusive, Wells's Geometry. 

Sixth Term (Optional). Plane Trigonometry, with its application 
to Land Surveying; Leveling; Variation of Magnetic Needle. 

Astronomy. (Optional.) Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of As- 
tronomy to Chapter XV. Study of Constellations visible from Decem- 
ber 1 to March 1. Text-book : Burritt's Geography of the Heavens 

Book-Keeping . Ninth Term. Bryant's Common School. 

Drawing. Normal Department. Two lessons a week during first 
and second years. 

First Year, First Term. Form Study. Clay modeling of type 
forms, common objects, fruits, and roots. 

Drawing. Geometric views of type forms and common objects. 

Drawing, showing construction of same. (Working Drawings.) 

Development of surface. Patterns. (Prang Drawing-books, 1-9.) 

Second Term. Free-hand Perspective. Individual study of objects 
and groups. 

Third Term. Color. Theory of color— primaries, secondaries, ter- 
tiaries, scales of color; the spectrum. Effect of juxtaposition. 

Drawing in color from nature. 

Second Tear, First Term. Design — in clay and flat coloi. (a) His- 
toric. Ornament, (b) Elements of Architecture. 

Second Term. Outline from cast. Light and shade in charcoal. 

Third Term. Methods. Illustrative* Sketching. Rapid work at 
blackboard, and with charcoal. 



DIVISION IV. 

GEOGRAPHY. First Term. General Principles of Geography. A 
full course marked out and the work for each grade indicated. Special 
attention given to methods of teaching in the lower grades. Study of 
North America as a whole, made a model for the study of the other 
continents. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Central America, 
ami the West Indies. Study of the United States as a whole. A more 
thorough Study of each of the States and Territories. Execution of 
sketch maps of the States and of a lew of the principal cities. 

Second Term Brief studies of the countries of ( Continental Europe, 
Asia, Africa, and Australia. Sketch map of the principal countries of 
Europe and Asia, showing their principal Mountains, Rivers, and 



ILLINOIS STATE NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 43 



Cities. More thorough study of Great Britain as a model. Brief study 
of the countries of South America. Astronomical Geography ; Lati- 
tude and Longitude; Day and Night; the Seasons, etc. Text Books, 
optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's 
Form, with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical life of, the 
Earth. Temperature; Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and 
the Effects of Climatic Conditions on Vegetable and Animal Life. 
Historical view of the earth ; the relations of its Forms and Physical 
Life to the Development of the Human Race . Text Book : Guyot's 
Earth and Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Geography regarded as 
a basis for the study of History. Voyages, Discoveries, and Indian 
Tribes. Colonial History, French Wars, and Revolution. Brief His- 
tory of the successive Administrations from Washington's up to the War 
of Secessiou, in 1861. Founding and Progress of the States in the West 
and Southwest. History of the War of Secession. History of the Na- 
tion since the War of Secession. Matter to be taught in the different 
grades pointed out, and methods of teaching indicated . Text Book : 
Barnes's Brief History. 

Ancient History. Fifth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Gre- 
cian History. Roman History. Methods of Teaching. Text Book : 
Swinton's Outlines. 

Medleval History. Seventh Term. Text Book: Swinton's 
Outlines. 

Civil Government. Fourth Term. Dr. Israel W. Andrews's 
Text Book is used. Particular attention is given to the text of the 
Constitution ; and the exposition and history, as presented by the 
author, receive all the attention that time will permit. The State Con- 
stitution is studied in connection with that of the Nation. 



• DIVISION V. 

Zoology. Fourth Term. Dissection of Types. Grasshopper, 
Crayfish, Earthworm, Clam, Snake, Pigeon, Squirrel, Starfish; Micro- 
scopic examinations of Protozoans, Amoeba, Paramecium, Vorticella. 
Methods and Principles of Classification learned by Comparison of 
Animals, noting Resemblance and Difference in Plan of Structure and 
Development. Descriptions and Drawings kept in permanent note- 
book. Examination of specimens in Museum for the purpose of 
learning Structure and Relationship. Charts of Structure of Typical 
Animals. Study of habits of Live Animals kept in Cages and Aquaria. 
Determination of Species of Mammals, Birds, Reptiles, Batrachians, 



44 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



and Fishes, by the use of Jordan's Manual of the Vertebrates. Text 
Books: Packard's and Colton's. 

Human Physiology. Fifth Term General view of the Structure 
and Functions of the body. Students dissect a cat or a rabbit, paying 
especial attention to the organs of Digestion, Ciiculation, and Respira- 
tion, Muscles and Nervous System ; Heart, Lungs, Kidney, Larynx of 
sheep; Eye of an ox. Study of Human Skeleton and Manikin. 
Demonstration of more difficult points on cat or dog. Action of 
Muscles and Nerves, Reflex action of the Spinal Cord, and Circulation 
of Blood shown in trogs. Experiments on, and observation of, Respira- 
tion and Circulation in the human body. Nine Microscopes and a 
large number of well selected slides, illustrating normal and patho- 
logical Histology. Occasional evening lectures, illustrated by calcium- 
light lantern views Laws of Hygiene. Text Book : Martin's Human 
Body— Briefer Course. 

Botany. Sixth Term. Seeds — Parts; Kinds; Germination. 
Plants— Food ; Growth ; Fruitage ; Uses. Principles of Classification, 
and rules for spelling, pronouncing, and capitalizing the names of the 
orders, genera, and species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five 
orders from the analysis of plants, and from the study of shrubs and 
trees in the University Grounds. Herbarium of twenty species required. 
Students have access to twenty botany presses, and to one good dissect- 
ing microscope for plant analyLis, and the study of plant structure. 
Drawings and descriptions made in permanent note-books. Text 
Book : Gray's School and Field Book. 

Physics. Seventh and Eighth Terms. The work in Physics is 
carried on in such a manner as to develop the scientific method in study- 
Experimentation is the basis for all work in this branch of science. 
Facts can, we admit, be committed to memory from a text-book ; but 
the memorizing of facts is not the underlying idea in this study. It is 
rather the aim to develop in the pupils the .scientific habit, which con- 
sists of careful experimentation, accurate observation, and logical 
reasoning from the facts gained by experimental inquiry. The use of 
facts is emphasized rather „han the simple accumulation of them, and 
in thus studying method the pupil is prepared by his own experimental 
work to interpret the text-books on this subject, which are simply a 
summing up of the knowledge others have gained from experiments as 
a basis. This laboratory work leads pupils to see things in relation in 
a manner far more telling than can be hoped for in the memorizing* 
text-book plan. A lively interest is awakened, which affects not only this 
subject, but which will pervade the other studies of the school system. 
To awaken an interest in science study, is to broaden the world for the 
pupils, to increase their usefulness, and to multiply their enjoyment of 
Nature's rich gifts. These are some of the reasons for experimental 
work. 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 45 



The following is the plan followed: The pupil enters the labora- 
tory and finds on the table before him some apparatus, accompanying 
which, are some printed directions of what he is to do with the 
material before him. After seeing that his apparatus is in proper 
order, he proceeds as directed, and having completed the experiment, 
at once writes out neatly, accurately, and tersely the experiment in full, 
embracing these points: (1) What I did ; (2), What I saw; (3), What I 
conclude (Ruled tablets of uniform size are used for this work, and 
at the close of the term the leaves which are daily detached for the 
separate exercises are bound in permanent form). The pupil writes up 
his work without consulting his text or his fellow pupils, and hands his 
results to the instructor before beginning another experiment. (Should 
his work be unsatisfactory, he is required to perform it again, until the 
intended facts are made clear tobim. After a few days' work, repeti- 
tion is seldom needed). The pupil is thus taught to be independent in 
his efforts, and to cultivate his reasoning powers. He acquires control 
of his hands; he learns how to put things together and get results; he 
studies things in relations; he prepares himself for every -day life, 
whether it be in the school-room, in the work-shop, or in any depart- 
ment of life 

The experiments are arranged in systematic order, so that the pupil 
is led step by step iuto a more complete knowledge of the subject un- 
der consideration. The apparatus is as simple and inexpensive as it is 
possible to use and be assured of good results, and pupils are taught 
how to construct it, so that they can teach this work in the common 
schools without waiting for expensive, showy apparatus to be furnished 
by School Boards. 

After a certain series of experiments has been performed by the 
pupils, class recitations are held in which the work is reviewed and 
supplemented by experimental demonstrations of the more difficult 
facts by the teacher, after which the text-book is studied. Care is 
taken that the experimental work precede the text study. Experiments 
are chosen from various sources and adapted to the apparatus at hand 
and the needs of the pupils pursuing the study. About one hundred 
experiments are performed each term. 

The laboratory outfit is quite complete and each pupil is permitted 
to go as fast as he chooses and to do as much as he is able to do well. 

The subjects of Magnetism and Electricity and their application to 
the various uses of every-day life receive considerable attention. 

Special work can be done by a few each term. This work has for 
its aim the teaching of this subject in its elementary phases to children- 
Regular class work is done with the children. This is especially help- 
ful to those who are preparing for school supervision. 

The text is Avery's Natural Philosophy. Following are a few 
experiments showing the nature of some of the work : 



i6 ILLINOIS STATE NORMA], UNIVERSITY. 



Experiment 1. Close one end of a glass tube with your finger 
and insert the tube, open end downward, in a vessel of water. Push 
the tube about 40 centimeters into the water and then remove your 
finger. What follows } Repeat, noting as many facts as you observe. 
Account for results. 

Experiment 2. Fasten a small wax taper on a cork, and float the 
lighted taper on a vessel of water. Over this lighted taper lower a 
stoppered bell-jar, and push the bell-jar, mouth downward, into the 
water. Watch the floating light. Slowly remove the stopper, and note 
all that follows. Repeat several times Account for all facts. 

Experiment 3. Fill a long-nesked Florence flask with water up 
to a certain mark near the top of the neck. Pour out 25 cc. of the 
water and then pour into the flask 25 cc. of alcohol, being careful to 
let the alcohol run down the inside of the neck. Can you see the line 
separating the alcohol and the water V Is the flask as full as it was be- 
fore ? Cork it firmly with your thumb and shake it. Compare the space 
occupied by the mixture with that occupied by the water. Account 
for what you see. 

Chemistry. Eighth Term . Twenty elements. Symbols; Atomic 
Weight; Properties, chemical and physical. Laws of Combination; 
Formuhe; Chemical Equations; Reactions; Compounds; Gases— their 
Liberation; Collection; Management; Combination; Properties. 
Salts— Properties ; Composition; Decomposition; Detection. Knowl- 
edge of fifty Compounds Metals — Properties; Appearance; Detection; 
Commercial Importance. Organic Chemistry — Food of Plants; 
Formation of Organic Matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated 
with General Chemistry in all the work . All students are furnished 
with complete apparatus for the fullest experimentation. Each student 
becomes acquainted with the construction and management of four 
different kinds of batteries. Power is acquired to manage the com- 
pound blow-pipe, calcium light, and electric apparatus. Students do 
the work. The workers in Chemistry now have the exclusive use ot a 
well equipped laboratory in the basement Students of the University 
and Teachers in the Public Schools taking such science work as belongs 
to the regular Normal Course of Study, are at no expense for chemicals 
or apparatus. To such as wish to take extra or special work in this 
department, tuition and a fee for incidentals will be charged. Text- 
Book : AVERY'S. f 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 47 



Training Work. 



By reierring to the Tabular View of the Course of Study in the Nor- 
mal School, p. 38, it will be seen that all the students in this depart- 
ment are expected to give an hour daily, during their second term, to 
"observation" of work in the Primary School. The third term calls 
for study of "Theory and Practice of Teaching " The opening of the 
second year marks the beginning of "Training Work." Each student 
is now introduced to one of the classes in the Model School (of primary, 
intermediate, or grammar grade), for the management and progress of 
which in one branch of study, under the direction of the principal 
training-teacher or one of his assistants, the student is held respon- 
sible during the term . 

The work to be done is laid out with more or less minuteness of 
detail according to the nature of the study, the grade of the pupils to 
be taught, and the apparent needs of the pupil-teacher. The progress of 
the children, the pupil-teacher's manner with his class, his assignment 
of lessons, and his devices for gaining and holding the attention are 
matters of frequent observation by the designated training-teacher, to 
whom, by "returning the call" before the school day closes, the young 
teacher gives an opportunity for criticism, whether favorable or adverse. 

As an aid to the training-teacher in justty estimating the pupil- 
teacher's clearness of purpose and directness of aim, the latter is re- 
quired to present to the former, at stated intervals, an outline of the 
work to be done, togethei^with a statement of the method proposed in 
introducing any new topic. 

At least once each week^class-meetings of pupil-teachers are held, 
one of the training-teachers presiding. These meetings give oppor- 
tunity for illustrative teaching, for studying the approaches of new 
topics, discussing methods, relating observations and experiences, and 
in various ways heightening the esprit de corps. 

In addition to the four terms of successful teaching in the Model 
School, those who are to receive the diploma of the institution make a 
faithful experimental study, in the third year of the course, of methods 
for presenting various subjects to children, with special reference to 
illustration and the use of apparatus. These exercises by the Seniors 
are with classes of children, and the efforts of each teacher are ob- 
served and afterwarus commented upon by his classmates, as well as by 
the President, under whose eye and general direction this teaching is 
done. 



48 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Advanced Pedagogy, 



This department was organized three years ago, and was sustained 
during the ensuing fall and winter terms. It consists, in the main, of 
lectures, supplemented hy auxiliary lines of reading. Hereafter it 
will extend over the entire school year. The design of the course is to 
give advanced pedagogical training to graduates of this and other 
institutions, and to such under-graduatesas are fitted by scholarship and 
teaching experience to derive benefit from it. In determining what 
undergraduates of this and other institutions shall be eligible to this 
course, age, experience, and documents will betaken irto consideration 
In lieu of other satisfactory evidence of fitness, an examination will be 
required. , 

The work to be offered during the ensuing year may be classified 
as follows: 

1. The principles of primary instruction. 

2. The science of methods. 

3 A full pedagogical treatment of the various common school 
studies, as Reading, Arithmetic, Geography, Grammar, History. 

4 The organization, management, and supervision of systems of 
schools in cities and large towns 

5. The history of education. 

P> The application of psychology to the work of teaching. 

One lecture per week will usually be given in each subject, but 
not more than two lectures are likely to be delivered on any one day . 
General and special reading will be marked out in connection with 
each course, and on some subjects a syllabus of the lecture will be 
furnished to the student. * 

There will, from time to time, be oral and written tests upon the 
work passed over. At the close of the year, those who have satisfac- 
torily completed the course will be granted certificates to that effect. 

Remarks Upon the Lecture Course. 

As a basis for the study of the principles of primary education, 
FrabeVs View of Education will be examined . The aim of education, 
its governing laws, its organization into a system, and the means to be 
employed in reaching the ends desired will be prominent topics of 
investigation. These underlying principles will then be applied to 
the subjects taught in the primary schools, viz.: Reading, Numbers, 
Geography, Language. 

2. The science of education must be approached from two sides: 
first, the nature of the child to be educated; and second, the nature of 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 49 



the subject to be taught. LThe^ lectures upon the science of methods 
will show how method in teaching must be determined by the very 
nature of the child's mental activity. They will seek to discover and 
exhibit the geneial laws of correct methods through an analysis of the 
activities involved in learning. 

3. It has been said above, that the science of education'must be ap 
proached from two sides : First, the nature of the child to be educated ; 
and, second, the nature of the subject to be taught. The Pedagogy of 
the principal common-school studies deals with this second topic. 
The lectures are given by the heads of the various departments, and 
constitute a greater part of the work . They consider at length such 
questions as the following: 1. What are the essential or governing 
ideas in this'subject? 2. What is the natural order of their develop- 
ment? 3. What phases of this organic arrangement correspond to the 
various phases' in the development of the child; or, in other word s> 
what would an ideal course of study show in each grade, so far as the 
subject is concerned ? 4. What is the history of this study in school 
education as to its introduction and development as a part of the 
curriculum, and as to the development of methods of teaching it? 
5. What is the specific educational value of this subject in the discipline 
of the mind and in practical usefulness? 6 What is its relation to 
the other subjects of the curriculum ? 

4. No topic of practical pedagogy can be of more immediate in- 
terest to the prospective school superintendent than the organization, 
management, and supervision of city school systems. The lectures 
upon this subject will seek the underlying principles of such organiza- 
tion and management, and will direct the student's attention especially 
to the study of such school reports as those issued by Dr. William T. 
Harris while superintendent of the St. Louis public schools. 

5. The lectures on the history of education trace the growth of 
educational ideas, showing how these are determined by national insti- 
tutions and modes of thought, and also how these ideas in turn help to 
shape the further development of national life. Special attention will 
be given to the growth of modern pedagogical doctrines, nofably those 
of Comenius, Rousseau, Pestalozzi, Herbart, and Froebel on the conti- 
nent, and those of Locke, Bain, and Spencer in England. The central 
and determining principle of each educational movement or system is 
sought, and carried to its logical conclusion. These principles are then 
articulated, and exhibited in their organic development. The history 
of education is thus no longer a chaos of unrelated or repeated facts, 
but an organic whole, capable of being understood and remembered. 
Students will be expected to read some manual of the history of educa- 
tion in connection with the lectures . 

6 . In the application of psychology to the work of teaching, there 



50 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



may be expected a comparative view of the various schools of psycho- 
logical thought, together with an estimate of the pedagogical value of 
each. The philosophy of observation in the early stages of instruction 
will also receive special attention. 



Physical Culture. 



In the past year, instruction and drill in gymnastics were given dur- 
ing the months of February and March to such of the students as de- 
sired it. 

Exercises were mainly given with light wooden wands and dumb- 
bells, and were arranged and practiced in such a way that their intro- 
duction into the school-room by those.who received instruction in them 
will be easy. Thus the gymnastics were made to conform to the main 
purpose of the University, while furnishing diversion for those who 
wished merely exercise and recreation. 

Instruction was given by Professors Manly, Barton and Miss Pen- 
nell. It is expected that the work will be continued next year. 



ILLINOIS STATE NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 51 



Admission, 



The Institution is intended for the training of young persons of 
both sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make appli- 
cation to the School Superintendent of the county in which they re- 
side. They are required — 

1. To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 
16 years of age ; 

2. To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by 
some responsible person ; 

3. To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves to 
school-teaching in this state, as follows : 

"I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Nor- 
mal University is to fit myself for teaching in the schools of Illinois, 
and that I will carry out this pledge in good faith; and I do further 
pledge myself to report to the President of the University, semi-an- 
nually, where I am and what I am doing, for three years aftet graduat- 
ing at said Institution." 

4 . To pass a satisfactory examination before the proper officer 
(County School Superintendent), in Reading, Spelling, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, United States History, and the Elements of English 
Grammar. 

Extract From the Normal University Act. 
Sec. 7. Each County within the State shaH be entitled to gratu- 
itous instruction for one pupil in said Normal University, and each 
Representative District shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for a 
number of pupils equal to the number of representatives in said district, 
to be chosen in the following manner: The School Superintendent 
in such county shall receive and register the names of all applicants 
for admission to said Normal University, and shall present the same to 
the County Court, or, in counties acting under township organization, 
to the Board of Supervisors ; said County Court or Board of Supervisors, 
as the case may be, shall, together with the school superintendent, 
examine the applicants so presented, in such a manner as the Board of 
Education may direct, and from the number of such as shall be found 
to possess the requisite qualifications, such pupils shall be selected by 
lot ; and in representative districts composed of more than one county, 
the School Superintendent and County Judge, or the Chairman of the 
Board of Supervisors in counties acting under township organization, as 
the case may be, of the several counties composing such representative 



52 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



district, shall meet at the Clerk's office in the County Court of the oldest 
county, and from the applicants so presented to the County Court or 
Board of Supervisors of the several counties represented, and found to 
possess the requisite qualifications, shall select, by lot, the number of 
pupils to which said district is entitled. The Board of Education shall 
have discretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with 
the secretary of the Board a declaration that he or she will teach in the 
public schools within this State, in case that engagement can be secured 
by reasonable efforts, to require such candidate to provide for the pay- 
ment of such fees for tuition as the Board may prescribe. 

Candidates should show a knowledge of the branches in which 
they are examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade 
certificate. 

[Amended, February, 1861.] 

Sec. 4. Each county in this state shall hereafter be entitled to 
gratuitous instruction for two pupils in said University, to be selected 
as provided in section 7 of the act of which this is an amendment. 

If any county or representative district neglects to make an ap- 
pointment, the President of the University is, by a resolution adopted 
by the Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appointing 
some person of proper age and qualification. Every such person 
must pass, before the faculty, an examination in the same subjects as 
in that required before the County Superintendent in other cases. But 
no one will be admitted who does not attain an average of 60 per cent 
on the preparatory work. Persons holding first-class certificates are 
excused from examination. 

Suggested Form of Certificate. 

1 hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him (or her) to be a person of good moral character. 

In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above 
certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should 
be appended by the School Superintendent: 

I am well acquainted with who 

signs the above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trust- 
worthy man; and, so far as I know and believe, the above named 
applicant is a person of good moral character. 

By vote or the Board, the President is authorized to admit suitable 
persons by examination, so long as the school is not filled with regular 
appointees. 

Any teacher in the state is welcome to come here at any time, to 
remain as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and laborato- 
jies, and to observe any of our work — all without enrollment or 
responsibility. If lie is enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow 
our regular Course of Study, provided always that he will be excused 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 53 



from pursuing any study further, after attaining a standing of 85 per 
cent on a rigid examination in the same. Occasionally an experienced 
teacher, by special arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition and select 
studies to a certain extent, but every such case is decided on its indi- 
vidual merits; we have no general rule to this effect. 

No person will be entitled to graduate who does not make the 
required standing in each study of the course — either by work in the 
class-room, or b}' examination, as described above. Any person is 
entitled to our diploma who shall have completed our required Course 
of Study, without regard to the time he may have spent here; provided, 
that his residence shall not be less than one year, and that his deport- 
ment and character shall be satisfactory to the Faculty. 

We transfer to our books no mark of standing from other 
institutions. 

New students are received at the beginning of every term. It is 
important that they should be present on the first day of the term, as 
the regular recitations invariably begin on the second day. Failure to 
be present on the first day does not debar one from the privilege of 
joining the school; but every day of delay in entering greatly increases 
the difficulties of the beginner's work . 

By a law passed during the last session of the Illinois Legislature 
graduates from the Normal Department will hereafter be entitled to 
receive a State certificate good for five years. 



54 ILLINOIS STATE NOKMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Model-School Department. 



The Model Department was established, in order that there 
might be a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline, 
and classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in which 
they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the Course of 
Study in its several grades shall embrace all that belongs to a thorough 
education, from the elements up to a preparation either for college or 
for business. 

This department is divided into four Schools— the High, Grammar, 
Intermediate, and Primary. Each of these is under the direct charge 
of an accomplished and efficient principal, who is assisted in part by 
permanent teachers, and in part by pupil-teachers from the Normal 
school. The work of the latter is subjected to careful supervision 
and guidance. 

The Classical and General Courses are thorough and extended. 
Our young men and women enter college well prepared. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the 
subjects to be pursued in the several grades, and of the time allotted to 
each.* It will be observed that two distinct courses are arranged for 
the High School ; one to prepare students for college, and the other for 
general business. The two, however, are made to blend whenever 
practicable . 

The only requisites for admission are a good character, and a tui- 
tion fee of $39 per year in the High School, $25 in the Grammar 
School, and $15 in the Intermediate Grades. Pupils, after being exam- 
ined, are classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad may be confidently intrusted to the care 
of the Principals; and, if desired, a monthly report of scholarship and 
deportment at school will be sent to the parents. 



CLASSICAL COURSE. 



FIRST CLASS— FIRST TERM . 

Latin . . . Harkness's Grammar, Jones's L< 

sons. 
Mathematics . . Arithmetic, White's. 

KviLiHH . . . Analysis, Reed and Kellogg. 





ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 55 




second term. 


Latin 


Harkness's Grammar, Jones's Les 




sons. 


Geography 


Guyot's. 


English 


Composition. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, The Helvetian War; Com- 




position, Collar's. 


History 


United States. 


Reading 


Selections. 




SECOND CLASS— FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, Campaign against Ariovis- 




tus, The Belgian Confederacy. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 


Goodwin's Grammar, White's Les- 




sons. 


Zoology 


Colton's. 




SECOND TERM . 


Latin 


Caesar, Books III and IV. 




Composition, Collar's . 


Greek 


Grammar, Keader or Anabasis. 


History 


Ancient History. 


English 


Rhetoric, Hill's. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin 


Sallust's Catiline. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 


Anabasis or Hellenica. 




Composition. 


Mathematics 


Algebra, Wentworth's. 




JUNIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Cicero, Orations against Catiline. 




Sight Reading. 




Composition, Collar's 


Greek 


Anabasis or Hellenica 




Sight Reading, Kendrick's Selec- 




tions. 




Composition . 


Mathematics 


Algebra, Wentworth's. 





56 ILLINOIS 


STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Cicero, Pour Orations, including 




the Manilian Law. 




Sight Reading. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 


Hellenica and Plato, Goodwin's Se- 




lections. Sight Reading. 




Composition. 


Histoky . 


Old Greek Life, Mahaffy's. 


Mathematics . 


Plane Geometry, Wells's. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin 


Ovid. Lincoln's Selections. Sight 




Reading Ovid 




Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 


Herodotus, Goodwin's Selections. 




Composition. 


History . 


Pennell's Ancient Rome. 


Mathematics . 

St 


Solid Geometry, Wells's. 


NIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 




ing, Vergil. 


German 


Comfort's German Course. 


Physics 


Avery's. 




SECOND term. 


Latin 


Vergil, Books V-VI. 




The Eclogues. 


German 


Comfort's German Course. 




Selections from Whitney's Texts. 


Physics 


Avery's . j But one 


Physiology 


Martin's Human Body. ( required. 




third term. 


Greek 


Iliad, Books I-III. 


*German 


Selections from Wlrtney's Texts. 


Political Economy 


Walker's. 


Reading and Themes 


Selections from Shakespeare. 
German is Optional. 


*An additional year in 


Q 


ENEUAL COURSE. 


•IRST CLASS — FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Ilarknoss's Grammar, Jones's Les 




sons. 





ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 57 


Mathematics 


Arithmetic, White's. 


English 


Analysis, Reed and Kellogg. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Harkness's Grammar, Jones's Les- 




sons. 


Geography 


Guyot's. 


English 


Composition. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, the Helvetian War. 




Composition, Collar's. 


History 


United States. 


Reading . 


Selections. 


SECOND CLASS— FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, Campaign against Ariovistus. 




The Belgian Confederacy. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Drawing 


Prang's series. 


Zoology 


Colton's. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, Books III and IV. 




Composition, Collar's. 


History . 


Ancient History. 


English 


Rhetoric, Hill's 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin 


Sallnst's Catiline. 




Composition, Collar's. 


English 


Criticism. 


Mathematics 


Algebra, Wentworth's. 


JUNIOR CLASS— FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Cicero, Orations against Catiline. 




Sight Reading. 




Composition, Collar's. 


English . 


English Literature. 


Mathematics 


Algebra, Wentworth's. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Cicero, Four Orations, including 




the Manilian Law. 




Sight Reading. 




Composition, Collar's. 





53 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Physiology 
Mathematics 



Latin 



Martin's Human Body. 
Plane Geometry, Wells's. 



THIRD TERM. 



Ovid, Lincoln's Selections 

Reading, Ovid . 
Composition, Collar's. 



Sight 



History 


Pennell's Ancient Rome. 


Botany 


Gray's 


Math em at res 


Solid Geometry, Wells's. 




SENIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Vergil, Books I-IV- Sight Read- 




ing, Vergil. 


German 


Comfort's German Course . 


Civics 


United States and Illinois, An- 




drews's . 


*Physics . 


Avery's. 




SECOND TERM . 


Latin 


Vergil, Books V-VI. The Ec- 




logues. 


G HUMAN . 


Comfort's German Course, Selec 




tions from Whitney's Texts. 


♦Chemistry 


Avery's. 


Physics 


Avery's. 



THIRD TERM. 



German 

Physical Geography 

Political Economy 

Reading and Themes 



Selections from Whitney's Texts. 

Guyot's Earth and Man. 

Walker's. 

Selections from Shakespeare. 



* The Vergil of the General Course is optional. If taken, students 
may elect between studies indicated by stars. 

A second year in German is optional. 

Opportunity is offered to any who wish to take lessons is Short 
Hand and Type-Writing. A reasonable fee is charged to those students 
Who choose to take this course. 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 59 



Grammar School Grade, 



The Grammar School is intended for those who wish to prepare 
for the Normal or High School, or for general business. 

Young men acd women not fully prepared for the Normal Depart- 
ment, are enabled to enter it after spending a term or two in the rigor- 
ous preparatory drill of the Grammar School ; while, to those who are 
preparing for the High School, it offers excellent academic training. 
It is in the direct charge of a Principal, and his assistant teachers are 
under the constant supervision of the Principal Training Teacher. 

Pupils often fail in their effort to get a higher education, simply 
because their elementary education has been poor; hence, great care is 
taken that each one be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common school education will rind the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. 
Much care is taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and that 
they shall acquire a ready knowledge of arithmetic in order that they 
may make good accountants. Those more advanced will have th e 
opportunity of studying book-keeping, taught according to the most 
practical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are 
best fitted to do ; and, during the second year, those who may wisely do 
so are allowed to take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and its surroundings is good. 
Vicious boys who are outcasts from other schools will not find admit- 
tance here. Saloons and other places of evil resort are not allowed in 
the town . 



SEVENTH SCHOOL YEAR. 

Reading. — Fifth Reader. Give careful attention to expression, 
and to quality of voice. See that the pupil reads as he talks. Drill 
the eye on the quick recognition of words. Much supplementary read- 
ing. Pupils are led to exercise their taste in selecting what is beauti- 
ful, whether in poetry or in prose. Several selections to be memorized. 

Spelling. — Written. Select words that are interesting and prac. 
tical from different spelling books, other text-books, and from news- 
papers. See that the pupil keeps a careful record of corrected words, 
makes frequent copies of the same, and applies three "Rules" for 
spelling. 



60 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Writing or Drawing . 

Language.— Composition work continued. Analyzing. Original 
stories. Inductive Language Lessons, Greene. Complete the 
work to Part II . 

Geography. — Guyot's Grammar-School . — Comparative and 
Mathematical Geography . 

Arithmetic— Walton's Written. — Percentage (Interest, Par- 
tial Payments, Discount, Profit and Loss, etc). Much oral drill on the 
foregoing. 

Science . — Physiology substituted for Geography . 

Names of parts of the Human Body. Experiments showing the 
functions of the parts Care of the organs Principles and laws under- 
lying respiration, circulation and digestion, established by the pupils' 
own work . 



EIGHTH SCHOOL YEAR, 

Reading. — Seven American Classics and other supplementary 
reading. Work of previous year continued . Use an application of 
rhetorical figures. 

Spelling. — Make a somewhat careful study of prefixes, suffixes, 
synonyms, homonyms, and easy derivations. 

Grammar.— Finish Greene's Inductive Language Lessons.— 
Essays, stories, prophecies, etc. Thought and grammatical analysis of 
some poem, with pen-pictures in prose taken from the same. 

Book Keeping . — Bryant's Common-School . 

Science. — Natural Philosophy. Levers, motion, specific gravity, 
Heat. (All illustrative). 

Arithmetic . — Review . 

Latin, German.— (Optional). 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. Gl 



Intermediate Grade, 



FOURTH SCHOOL YEAR. 

Reading. — Third Reader. Also the Stories Mother Nature told 
her Children. Study of long and short vowels, their mode of repre- 
sentation (Webster). Study of diphthongs and consonants. Phonic 
Analysis. 

Spelling — In connection with Reading and Language. 

Arithmetic. — Exercises in rapid Addition, Subtraction, Multipli- 
cation and Division. Much drill in oral work. Both Walton's and 
Stoddard's Intellectual Arithmetics used. Long and short division 
taught. 

History. — Stories of Pioneers in the Mississippi Valley. 

Geography.— Study of Mississippi Valley in connection with 
History. Sketching. 

Science. — Study of common animals and plants and natural 
phenomena. 

Language. — Oral Language-training given through History and 
Science. More than one half of the time devoted to composition. 
Subjects for composition chosen from other studies Letter writing. 
A few technical terms in Grammar taught. 

Writing and Drawing. — Daily practice in Writing and Drawing. 
Much attention given to position and movement in writing. 



FIFTH SCHOOL YEAR. 

Reading.— Black Beauty. Tales of Troy. Also other selections. 
Frequent use of Dictionary. 

Spelling. — Oral and Written Spelling. Words chosen largely 
from Reading, History, etc. 

Arithmetic — Walton's Intellectual Arithmetic. Fractions. 
Much oral work . 

History. — Pioneer Stories continued. 

Geography. — Choice of subject-matter determined partly by the 
History. Study of globe, contour of continents, North America and 
Europe . 

Science. — Study of common animals, plants, and natural phe- 
nomena. 



62 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Language. — Oral drill in use of correct language given by History 
and Science. Much composition work . Some technical terms taught. 
Writing and Drawing. — Daily practice. 



SIXTH SCHOOL YEAR. 

Reading. — Hiawatha. Other selections also. 
Spelling. — Oral and written, chiefly the latter. Words chosen 
from other studies. 

Arithmetic. — Fractions, common and decimal. Compound 
numbers reviewed. Walton's Written Arithmetic. 

History. — Period of Discoveries and Explorations. Settlement of 
Colonies. 

Geography. — Follows History to some extent. South America, 
Asia, Africa, and Australia. 

Science. — Study of common animals, plants, and natural phe- 
nomena. 

Language — About half of the time devoted to composition work. 
Subjects for compositions Ghosen mainly from History and Science. 
The remainder of the time devoted to Technical grammar with use of 
text-book. 

Writing and Drawing daily. 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 63 



Primary Grade. 



FIRST YEAR. 

Literature. — About fifteen imaginative stories selected from 
Andersen, Grimm, etc., related or read to the children. 

Reading. — Words, phrases, and sentences taught by associating 
them directly with the objects, ideas, and thoughts suggested by the 
Literature and Elementary Science. The Primer and First Reader of 
Normal Course in Reading, and the first half of Harper's First Reader 
completed. Supplementary reading twice each week, from blackboard, 
slips of paper, and the first half of one or two First Readers. 

Spelling. — First by sound, then by letter, words selected from 
reading-lessons. 

Writing. — Training in the fore-arm movement. Practice in 
making the straight slanting line, the right and left curves, and in com- 
bining them into letters and words. Pupils' names. Copying in 
script lessons from the Reader. 

Number — Numbers as wholes, and the relations in each through 
ten. Fractions through tenth*. Objects used with all processes until 
the number relations are learned. The units of measures, in so far as 
they are involved in numbers not higher than ten. Children obtain 
their ideas of these measures through the use of objects. Figures and 
signs taught, after the numbers and their relations are understood. 

Elementary Science. — Study common plants, animals, and natural 
phenomena. 

Language. — Oral reproduction of the imaginative stories. During 
the last half of the year, copying of stories as told by the children and 
of descriptions of objects studied in Elementary Science. 

Drawing. — The form models used are the sphere, the cube, the 
cylinder, the square prism, the hemisphere, and the right triangular 
prism The tablets are figures derived from these, the circle, the 
square, the oblong, the semicircle and the triangle. 

The work is as follows: 1. The presentation of the form models — 
(a) as to wholes; (b) as to surface; (c) as to faces; (cl) as to edges; (e) as 
to corners. 2. Molding these forms in clay, also irregular forms based 
upon these. 3. Cutting from the molded form the derived tablet. 
4. Tablet and stick-laying. 5. Drawing on the blackboard and on paper. 
6. Color work. Development of the Color sense in children. Children 
led to observe beauty of color in nature. Material used in free inven- 
tion. 



64 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



SECOND YEAR. 

Literature. — Seven Little Sisters read to the children, and re- 
lated in substance by them ; also the story of Robinson Crusoe carefully 
taught and related by the children. 

Reading. — Normal Course in Reading, Second Reader. Large 
amount of supplementary reading. 

Spelling. — Work of first year continued. Words and sentences 
written from dictation. 

Writing — Fore-arm movement continued. Practice in making- 
small letters Analysis of capital letters commenced. Writing in copy- 
book throughout the year. 

Number. — Combinations in addition and subtraction to one hun- 
dred. Multiplication through the sixes. Roman numerals. Partition. 
Objects used i.i presenting new ideas, and in all processes where the 
number relations cannot be perceived without them. Weutworth and 
Reed's First Steps in Number, or similar book, placed in the hands of 
the children. 

Elementary Science. — Work of first year continued. 

Language — Training in oral language given in Literature and 
Elementary Science Subject matter for dictation exercises and for 
short compositions, chosen from the Literature and Science. 

Drawing. — New forms introduced are the ellipsoid, the ovoid, the 
cone, the square pyramid, the vase form, and the equitateral triangle. 
During the spring term, forms of leaves are observed and drawn. The 
new terms are Latin cross, Greek cross, Maltese cross, bisect, tri- 
bect, paral] el, oblique, and angle. Cutting of forms, and original 
arrangement of patterns. Clay molding of typical forms and of 
irregular objects based upon these forms Drawing of patterns and of 
different views of objects. 

Color work continued 



THIRD YEAR. 

f i I i.i;.vn rk— Robinson Crusoe completed and Pioneer History 
begun 

Reading. One Third Header completed. Supplementary reading 
continued. 

Spelling.— Work of previous years continued. Paragraphs written 
from dictation 

Writing.— Continuation of work begun in first and second years. 

Number.- -Multiplication tables completed. Drill on combinations 
through one hundred, involving the lour fundamental processes Went- 
worth and Reed's First Steps in Number completed. 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 65 



Science. — Work of previous years continued. 

Language. — Work of second year continued. Letter-writing. 

Geography. — Teaching of elementary geographical notions. Idea 
of map taught. Scale. During the term the Geography is dependent 
upon the History. 

Drawing — Work of first and second years reviewed. Book No. I 
of Prang's Series introduced. Color work continued. 



66 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 



Additional Information 



Thorough Discipline will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understand- 
ing should exist between the President and those with whom the 
students board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their 
rooms. 

Board in good families costs from $3.00 to $4.00 a week, exclusive 
of fuel, lights, and washing; when the fuel and lights are furnished the 
charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one half by boarding in 
clubs, and by self-boarding. Rooms can be secured at reasonable rent 
in the village. 

The following may be considered a near approximation to the 
necessary expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, apparel, 
traveling, and board in vacation: 

Board, 39 weeks, - - from $78 00 to $156 00 

Washing, - 15 00 to 25 00 

Books and Stationery - " 10 00 to 15 00 



Total - - - $103 00 to $196 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 
pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

Students are advised to bring with them such books as they may 
have, but not to purchase others until they arrive at the University . 
Students arriving on the I. C. and C. & A. railroads should come to 
Normal station ; those arriving by other roads can reach Normal from 
Bloomington by street-cars. In no case is the hiring of a carriage 
necessary . 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 
the ordinary purposes of illustration. 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one 
year's work, and another for that of two years. 

There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphian and the 
Wrightonian, each of which has a well-selected library. 

New students will receive a hearty welcome to the Young Men's 
and Young Women's Christian Associations, of Normal. These organ. 
Izatione are vigorous and active, and seek earnestly to promote the 
spiritual welfare of the students. 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 67 



The Museum and the room for microscopic work are in the Uni- 
versity building, and to these the students of the University have access 
under suitable restrictions. 

We hold no special summer term. 

N. 6.— The statements made in this catalogue are to be interpreted 

literally. 



Library, 



There is a well-chosen library, carefully adapted to the needs of 
the school. Since the beginning of 1890 a great deal has been done to 
increase its usefulness and convenience. Five thousand of the books 
most frequently in demand have been moved to the new Library and 
reading-room . Among these are the Wrightonian and Philadelphian 
Libraries, about two thousand volumes in all, which these societies have 
presented to the school. 

All the books are carefully classified, and catalogues have been 
prepared for temporary use. About seventy of the best current periodi- 
cals are on file, and new books are constantly added. During the school 
year of 1890-'91, 517 volumes were added, nearly all by purchase. 

The Library is open eight hours a day, and a librarian is always in 
attendance. Students of the University can consult the books in the 
reading-room, and draw them out without charge. They are assisted 
to use the books to the best advantage by the advice and suggestions of 
the teachers. 



68 ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



Advertisement. 



The preceding pages show that the State Normal University offers 
excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of the four 
distinct lines of study. 

I. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 

The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the Uni- 
versity — it is for this that the University exists— all the other depart- 
ments were established to assist in doing the work. Nevertheless, the 
other departments will serve well the purpose of those wishing in- 
struction in their several fields, even though they have no design to 
become teachers. 

The sole purpose of the Normal school is to prepare teachers for 
the schools of the State. It will be seen that its pupils are instructed 
and drilled both in the things to be taught and in the methods of teach- 
ing. The usual time necessary to complete a full course is three 
years; yet if pupils can show on a thorough examination that they are 
fully prepared in any of the studies in the course, they will be excused 
from pursuing those studies. On the other hand, no student will be 
allowed to pass a study until he has accomplished a certain result, no 
matter how much time he may have given to it. 

II. TRAINING WORK. 

This makes a large part of the strictly professional work of the 
Normal School, and all who graduate from the Normal School must 
take the full course. But, by the recent action of the Board of Educa- 
tion, any persons who are found to be prepared may take the 
professional study and practice only, and receive a certificate for work 
successfully done. This offers to the teachers of the State an oppor- 
tunity for strictly professional improvement, of which it is hoped many 
will avail themselves. See also page 54. 

III. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 

Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chemistry, 
and Mineralogy are excellent, and we now offer them to such as desire 
to make these studies a specialty, at a very small cost. 

IV. MODEL DEPARTMENT. 

This school, in its several grades, offers great advantages for ob- 
taining academic instruction of any grade below that of our best 
colleges; and it will be observed that the cost of tuition is very low. 
Pupils completing the work of the High School are allowed to gradu- 
ate and receive the formal diploma of the Institution. 



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY. 69 



Calendar. 



The School Year of thirty-nine weeks is divided into three terms. 

The First Term, of fifteen weeks, begins on Monday, September 
7, and closes on Thursday, December 17. Examinations at the close 
of the term. Annual Contest of the literary societies on Thursday 
evening, December 18. Semi-annual meeting of the Board of Educa- 
tion on Wednesday, December 10. 

VACATION OF TWO WEEKS. 

The Second Term begins on Monday, January 4, 1892, and closes 
on Thursday, March 24. Examinations at the end of the term . 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 

The Third Term begins on Monday, April 6, and closes on Thurs- 
day, June 25. Oratorical Contest on Friday evening, June 19. Exam- 
inations during the last week of the term. Annual meeting of the 
Alumni, June 22. Annual meeting of the Board of Education orf 
Wednesday, June 22. Commencement exercises on Thursday, June 23. 

VACATION OF ELE VEN WEEKS . 

The New School Year opens on Monday, September 12, 1892. 



eLis'I i®B» 


mill ' 


■rtt,. p; 


alSlly- 


[JljIE 


B^' 


SKIlli^ 


-ilW 1 



?r^=^-_#Sll 




*™^''' tow""* ; ■ ! 



H. 



} 



]U LIORAtt) 

Of THE 

UHIVERS1TY OF ILLINOIS 




LLINOIS 




TATE 



j\ORMAL 



TJNIVERSITY 



NORMAL, ILLINOIS 

1891-92 



r 



THIRTY-FOURTH 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



OF THE 



Illinois State 



NORMAL UNIVERSITY 



NORMAL, ILLINOIS, 



FOR THE 



Academic Year Ending June 23, 



1892. 




I-KK-- OK 

I-ANTAGKAl'll I'KINTIN'O AND .STATION KHV CO. 

l;I.OOMIV.T"N. II. I. IN"]-. 



BOARD OF EDUCATION 

OF THE 

STATE OF ILLINOIS. 



Hon. WILLIAM H. GREEN, Cairo, President. 

Hon. HENRY RAAB, Springfield, 

Ex Officio Member and Secretary 

Hon. RICHARD EDWARDS, LL. D., Springfield. 

ENOCH A. GASTMAN, Esq., Decatur. 

WILLIAM R. SANDHAM, Esq., Wyoming. 

R. F. EVANS, Esq,, Bloomington. 

E: C. ROSSETER, Esq., Kewanee. 

MATTHEW P. BRADY, Esq., Chicago. 

Mrs. ELLA F. YOUNG, Chicago. 

PELEG R. WALKER, Esq., Rockford. 

B. L. DODGE, Esq., Oak Park. 

RUFUS COPE, Esq., Chicago. 

G. B. HARRINGTON, Esq., Princeton. 

J. D. BENEDICT, Esq., Danville. 

IRA C. MOSIER, Esq., Essex. 

F. D. MARQUIS, Bloomington, Treasurer. 



Illinois State Normal University. 



FACULTY. 

JOHN W. COOK, A.M., President, 
Professor of Mental Science and Didactics. 

THOMAS METCALF, A.M., 
Principal Training Teacher. 

henry Mccormick, ph. d., 

Professor of History and Geography. 

BUEL P. COLTON, A.M., 

Professor of Natural Sciences. 

DAVID FELMLEY, A.B., 

Professor of Mathematics. 

R. R. REEDER, 

Professor of Reading. 

*FRANK McMURRY, Ph. D., 
Training Teacher, Intermediate and Primary Grades. 

J. ROSE COLBY, Ph. D., Preceptress, 
Professor of Literature. 

MARY HARTMANN, A.M., 
Assistant in Mathematics. 

*LIZZIE P. SWAN, 
Assistant in History and Geography. 

ADELLA M. O. HANNA, A.M., 

Teacher of English Grammar. 

CLARISSA E. ELA, 

Teacher of Drawing. 

*LUCIA W. RAINES, 
Assistant in Reading and Teacher of Gymnastics. 

ARTHUR O. NORTON, 

Assistant in Natural Sciences. 

fEVA WILKINS, 
Assistant in History and Geography. 

MARY M. HALL, 

LTDA P. McMURRY, 

Assistant Training Teachers, Primary Grades. 

O. L. MANCHESTER, A.M., 

Principal of High School. 
JACOB A. BOHRER, A.B., 

FANNIE C. FELL, 
Assistants in High ScJiool. 

*JOHN W. HALL, 

Principal of Grammar School. 

ELMER W. CAVINS, 

Teacher of Penmanship and Orthography. 

ANGE V. MILNER, 

Librarian. 

n«'d. 
tAppointed March I. 





Illinois State Normal University. 5 


PUPIL-TEACHERS. 


*FIRST 


CLASS. 


ALLEN, ANNA S. 


PATTEN, ALICE C. 


ALLSOP, BLANCHE STREET 


PATTEN, EDITH S. 


ANDREW, ELLA M. 


PELTIER, EVELYN 


BALLER, RUTH 


SCOTT, MYRTLE A. 


BREUER, ELIZA 


SHATTUCK, ETHEL 


BUTTERFIELD, Mrs. Carrie M. 


SLOCUM, MAY 


CASE, ALCHEE AMRET 


STALEY, CLARA A. 


CONNETT, ELLEN R. 


WHITE, Mrs. KATE 


COOK, MAE 


WRIGHT, JENNIE B. 


COOPER, MAUDE M. 




CUNNINGHAM, JESSIE E. 


ALCORN, ARCHIBALD J. 


EDMUNDS, KATE L. 


BACKER, EDWARD 


FORDYCE, ETTA 


BACKER, HERMAN 


FOSTER, LAURA C. 


BLAIR, FRANK G. 


GARRISON, BELINDA ELLA 


BUTTERFIELD, R. OLIN 


GAYLORD, ANNIE E. 


EDMUNDS, HENRY H. 


HALSEY, REBECCA 


FARIS, S. A. DOUGLAS 


HART, MARGRETTA 


FERRE, LUCIEN E. 


HILTON, LIZZIE I. 


FULTON, WILLIAM C. 


HIMES, JESSIE M. 


GASTON, GEORGE H. 


HOUSER, EVA B. 


GOBLE, WILLIAM L. 


KENNEDY, JOSEPHINE M. 


GRABOW, PAUL E. 


KIMBALL, GEORGIA J. 


GRIFFITHS, G. CHARLES 


McCAFFERTY, M. JOSEPHINE 


HATCH, LUTHER A. 


McGORRAY, KATE E. 


HERREN, CHARLES C. 


MAGINNIS, MARY M. 


KILLAM, MORRIS E. 


MILLER, EMMA 


KIMZEY, RALPH DWIGHT 


NELSON, LILLIAN S. 


KLINGLER, WILSON 


PARKER, SADIE C. 


LANE, MACK M. 

braces those who havt taught successfully 
irely in the Normal ; the Second Class, those 
Class, those who have taught less than two 
2 presented approved daily comments on a 
edited as Pupil-Teachers. 


*The First Class of Pupil-Teachers em 
three or more terms in the Model School, n 
who have taught two terms; and the Third 
terms. In a few instances, those who hav 
term's observation of others' teaching are cr 





6 Illinois State Normal University. 


LISK. LOUIS H. 


SCOTT, WILLIAM D. 


McDUFFEE, ERVIN L. 


SUTHERLAND, WILLIAM J. 


MARKER, G. EDWARD 


VAUGHAN, BENJ. F. 


MERKER, J. PHrLIP 


WADDLE, HERBERT C. 


MOULTON, JOHN B. 


WALLACE, WILLIAM S. 


PARKS, SAMUEL L. 


WATT, CHARLES F. 


RHODES, ORA M. 


WILLARD, HARRY D. 


SANDERS, ROYAL W 


WILLIAMS, WILLIAM H. 


SECOND 


CLASS. 


BAILEY, HARRIETTE 


STOUTENBURG, OLIVE E. 


BAILEY, JENNIE 


SYMMONDS, ALVERDA 


BARNEY, CORA B. 


THOMSON, ETTA 


BARNSBACK, BIRDIE M. 


WAUGH, ROSA 


BLOOMFIELD, ORLENA 


WEBER, LULU 


BUTLER, WILLIE BELLE 


WEBER, MARY 


CARTER, LUV1CYE. 


WILCOX, MARY L. 


CHISHOLM, EVA M. 




CORBIN, AUGUSTA E. 


AULT, FRANK S. 


DAVIS, JUDE E. 


BEAR, LAWRENCE P. 


EDWARDS, KATE L. 


COLWELL, LEWIS WILLIAM 


ERNST, EVA M. 


CORSON, GEORGE W. 


EVANS, REBECCA 


DIXON, JOSEPH A. 


FELLOWS, FLORA 


EDMUNDS, HENRY H. 


GRAHAM, MILDRED 


ELLIOT, WILLIAM B. 


HERNDON, Mrs. CARRIE P. 


FESLER, CHARLES J. 


HUNTER, ISABEL 


GLASGOW, ALLEN H. 


LASH, JOSIE 


HALL, JOHN C. 


McCUNE, MARGARET E. 


HANNA, ALBERT S. 


MIZE, EDITH B. 


JEFFERS, CHARLES E. 


MOORE, IRENE M. 


JEFFERS, GRANVILLE B. 


PETRIE, HANNAH 


LINDLEY, FRANK 


RABER, LOUEMMA 


MUIR, JOHN W. 


RAMSDEN, LIZZIE 


PFINGSTEN, WILLIAM H. 


RIGGIN, MATTIE 


PUSEY, WILLIAM B. 


SAFFORD, MARY E. 


RUDOLPH, HENRY M. 


THIRD 


CLASS. 


ADAMS, MAUD 


BISH, EDITH CAROLINE 


ALLEN. Mrs. BELLE 


BRESEE, LILLIE 


ANDERSON, [SABELLA 


CROSBY, ALICE 


BAEEETT, MABEL WINS LOW 


DICKINSON, GRACE 





Illinois State Normal University. 



DIVAN, CORA 
EWING, IMOGEN 
FARRELL, OR A M. 
FERRE, MINNIE A. 
FOSTER, JUNE 
GILMORE, LAVINIA 
GIPSON, JENNIE I. 
GLEASON, MAE E. 
HARBAUGH, HATT1E 
HATFIELD. GRACE 
IIIMES, ETTA A. 
HILL, LILLIAN L. 
HILTS, EFFIE 
HOFFMAN, ANNA M. 
McCANN. ALICE 
McCUNE. SARAH J. 

Mckenzie, margaret j. 
mitchell, anna t. 

MOIvGAN, EMMA 
O'LAUGHLIN, MARY 
OSBORN, MAY 
REED, JULIA A. 
RENICH, CHARLOTTE E. 
SEKINGER, JOANNA 
SMITH, FLORENCE J. 
SPOTTS, LETTIE H. 



stoutenburg, nellie r. 
telford, clara b. 
vogel, emma 
walker. della 
wasson, ella 
wells, jessie e. 
wilson, mabel e. 
wood, mary 

baker, bert f. 
barber, frederick d. 
barton. clyde e. 
carson, franklin b. 
graybill, edward c. 
hooton, joseph 
jeffers, granville b. 
kanaga, herschel e. 
landes, walter m. 
law, charles t. 
Mcdowell, s. kline 
moore, benjamin c. 
petrie, samuel l. 
shaff, d. clinton 
shaub, philip h. 
tiffany, reuben 
vogel, erdman j. 



SUMMARY. 



First Class, 
Second Class. 
Third Class, 



50 
59 



Total Number of Pupil-Teachers. 



18' 



8 Illinois 


State No 


rmal University. 






STUDENTS. 




NAMES. 




COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICK. 


Prazeur, Mrs. A. Laurie 


* 


Fulton, 


Table Grove 


Frazeur. Jesse Leu hart 




McLean, 


Normal 


Allen, Anna S% 




Marshall, 


Henry 


Dickinson, Grace Gordon 


Woodford, 


Eureka 


Howland, Howard N. 




La Salle, 


Ottawa 




SENIOR 


CLASS. 




Andrew, Ella M. 




Sltelby. 


Pana 


Bailer, Ruth C. 




McLean, 


Bloomington 


Boyer, Alma 




Champaign, 


Qljjord 


Breuer, Eliza 




Lee, 


Dixon 


Butter field, Mrs. Caroline M. 


DeKalb, 


Sandwich 


Clark, Florence J. 




DeKalb. 


DeKalb 


Connett, Ellen R. 




Iowa. 


Bedford 


Cook, Bella L. 




McLean. 


Normal 


Fordyce, Etta 




Warren, 


Berwick 


Garrison, Belinda Ella 




Pike, 


Pearl 


Gaston, flattie J. 




McLean, 


Normal 


Laign, Cora 




Jo Daviess. 


Elizabeth 


McGorray, Kate E. 




Macon, 


Decatur 


Maginnis, Mary E. 




McLean. 


Saybrot k 


Neff, Mary 




McLean. 


Bloomington 


Peasley, Jessie 




McLean. 


Downs 


Vail, Phebe R. 




Bure<iu, 


Lone Tree 


Whitham, Minnie 




Stephenson, 


Lena 


Araent, James Eli 




McDonovtjh, 


Blandinsville 


Blair, Frank G. 




Jefferson, 


Mt, Vernon 


Boyer, Edwin L. 




Macon, 


Warrensburg 


Butterfleld, R. Olin 




Lee, 


Dixon 


( 'a v i tis. Elmer W. 




Coles. 


Ma'toon 


Colburn, Gary R. 




Woodford, 


Secor 


Col well, Lewis William 




Macoupin, 


Virden 


Paris, s. A. Douglas 




Pike, 


Time 


Pulton, Will lam < '. 




Woodford. 


Eureka 


Griffiths, <;. Charles 




McLean, 


Normal 


Batch, Luther A. 




DuPage, 


Lisle 


I [erren, Charles ( '. 




Kendall, 


Oswego 



Illinois 


State J\ T o 


rmal Unit 


ersity. 


9 


NAMES. 




COUNTY. 




POSTOFFICE. 


Kill am, Morris E. 




Shelby. 




Tower Hill 


Lane, Mack M. 




Shelby, 




Tcwer Hill 


Moulton, John B. 




Kendall, 




Pavilion 


Parson, Swen Frank 




DeKalb, 




Courtland 


Sanders. Royal W. 




Tazewell, 




Delavan 


Sutherland, William J. 




Boone, 




Irene 


Vaughan, Benjamin F. 




Franklin, 




Eiving 


Watt, Charles F. 




Tazewell. 




Armi/ngton 




MIDDLE 


CLASS. 








SECTION A. 






Barney, Cora B. 




Marshall. 




Lacon 


Cook, Mae 




McLean. 




Normal 


Houser. Eva B. 




McLean, 




Randolph 


Kimball, Georgia J. 




*McLean, 




Bloomington 


McCafferty, Mary Joseph 


ine 


McLea n, 




Q/ridley 


McElroy, Marguerite 




Ford, 




Paxton 


Maginnis, Carrie A. 




McLean. 




Saybrook 


Monnier, Mary 




Arkansas, 




Helena 


Parker, Sadie C. 




Lee, 




Stewa rd 


Staley, Clara A. 




Kansas. 




Kingman 


Whitaker, Minnie S. 




Ogle. 




Byron 


Backer. Edward C. 




Woodford. 




Benson 


Backer, Herman T. 




Woodford. 




Benson 


Dixon, Joseph A. 




Mercer, 




New Windsor 


Gaston, George If. 




McLean, 




Normal 


Goble, William L. 




Coles 




Westficld, 


Klingler, Wilson 




Will. 




Manhattan 


Lisk, Louis H. 




McDonough, 


Blandinsville 


Marker, G. Edward 




McLean. 




Normal 


Merker, J. Philip 




St. Clair, 




Belleville 


Murphy. John D. 




* McLean, 




Normal 


Waddle, Herbert C. 




LaSalle. 




Marseilles 




SECTION B. 






Chisholm, Eva M. 




DeWitt, 




Farmer City 


Corbin, Augusta E. 




Will. 




Elwood 


Cunningham, Jessie H. 




McLean, 




Normal 


DePew, Grace M. 


McLean, 

a star are names of persons. 


who have g 


Bloomington 

ven their pledge of 


* These names marked with 


intention to teach, and who are pursuing th 


e regular Nori 


nal course; 


bu r , by reason of 


residence in McLean county, 01 


• wishing to be free to teach 


n other States, or because not 


of legal age for admission, they have not been admitted to the Normal School as Stat<> 


beneficiaries. They pay tuition as Model stu 


dents, at the r 


ite of $39 a 


year. 







Ki Illinois StaU 


Normal 1 r niver8ity. 






NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFPICE. 




Fellows. Flora 


Boone, 


Belvidi i< 




Gaylord, Annie E. 


Hancock, 


Plymouth 




Graham, Mildred 


Mercer. 


Alexis 




Herndon, Mrs. Carrie P. 


Vermilion. 


Rossvllle 




Hetfield, Harriot M. 


McLean. 


Normal 




Hilton, Lizzie I. 


Bureau, 


Arlington 




Himes, Jessie M. 


McLean. 


Normal 




Moore, Irene M. 


Knox. 


0<dcsburg 




Osgood, Lillie M. 


Hancock, 


Bentley 




Patten, Alice C. 


DcKalb, 


DeKalb 




Patten, Edith S. 


DeKalb, 


DeKalb 




Safford, Mary E. 


DeKaJb. 


Sycamore 




Scott, Myrtle A. 


McLean, 


Fletcher 




Slocum, May 


Peoria, 


Brlmfield 




Weber, Mary 


LaSalle, 


Lostaiit 




White, Mrs. Kate 


Edgar. 


Brockton 




Wright, Jennie R. 


Lake, 


Wauconda 




Alcorn, Archibald J. 


LaSalle, 


Earlvltlc 




Barber, Frederick J). 


Grundy, 


Gardner 




Bear, Lawrence P. 


Hancock. 


Joctta 




Elliott, William B. 


Knox, 


Elmore 




Grabow, Paul E. 


Cook, 


0(d< Park 




Hodge, James A. 


Pope, 


Golconda 




Hutchinson, James McNichols 


Christian, 


Pana 




Jones, Warren 


Pike, 


El Darn 




Lindley, Frank 


Iroquois. 


Loda 




Moore, Benjamin C. 


Pike, 


Pleasant Hill 




Muir, John W. 


McLean, 


Normal 




Pfingsten, William Henry 


St. Clair, 


MUlstadt 




Scott, William Donaldson 


Edgar. 


Scott Land 




Wallace, William S. 


Ford, 


Paxtcm 




Willard, Harry D. 


Schuyler, 


Browning 






ECTION C. 






Allsop, Blanche Street 


Macon, 


Decatur 




Anderson, Isabella 


Monroe, 


Ames 




Bailey, Harriette 


Woodford, 


Panola 




Bailey, Jennie 


Rock Island. 


Coal Valley 




Barnsback, Birdie M. 


Madison, 


Formosa 




Barrett, Mabel Wlnslow 


McLean, 


Normal 




Bates, Alice M. 


Woodford, 


Yankeetown 




Beard, Alvisa 


Kankakee. 


Manteno 




Blah, Edith Caroline 


DeKalb. 


Hinckley 




Bloomfield, Orlena 


*McLean, 


Bloomington 




Butler, Willie Belle 


Woodford, 


Secor 








. 





Illinois State 


Normal University. 


11 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Carter, Luvicy Elizabeth 


Madison, 


Collinsville 


Cary, Lulu 


Marshall, 


Belle Plain 


Case, Alchee Amret 


Boone, 


Cherry Valley 


Chenoweth, Lillian 


Champaign, 


Osman 


Coley, Carrie R. 


Coles, 


Oakland 


Cooper, Maude M. 


Sangamon, 


Rochester 


Corson, Maude M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Crosby, Alice 


Henry, 


Annawan 


Davis, Jude E. 


Schuyler, 


Rushville 


Divan, Cora B. 


Macon, 


Decatur 


Dorr, Ara 


Fulton, 


Table Grove 


Edmunds, Kate L. 


Grundy, 


Gardner 


Edwards, Kate L. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Ernst, Eva Margaret 


Christian, 


Assumption 


Evans, Rebecca J. 


Logan, 


Beason 


Ewing, Imogen 


Tazewell, 


Minier 


Fairfield, Belle 


^McLean, 


Normal 


Foster, Laura C. 


Boore, 


BeVvidere 


Gesner, Amelia 


Jo Daviess, 


Nora 


Gilmore, Lavenia 


^McLean, 


Gridley 


Gipson, Jennie I. 


Woodford, 


Roanoke 


Gleason, May E. 


Henry, 


Kewanee 


Halsey, Rebecca A. 


Kankakee, 


Kankakee 


Hart, Margretta 


Cook, 


Maywood 


Hatfield, Grace 


Scott, 


Naples 


Hill, LiUian H. 


DeKalb, 


Kingston 


Hilts, Effie 


McLean, 


Towanda 


Himes, Etta A. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Hoffman, Anna Maria 


Fayette, 


Vandalia 


Hooton, Mary B. 


McLean, 


Heyworth 


Keirby, Eunice E. 


Woodford, 


Benson 


Kennedy, Josephine M. 


Livingston, 


Cabery 


Kingston, Grace 


Madison, 


Troy 


McCune, Margaret E. 


McLean, 


Chcyioa 


McCune, Sara J. 


McLean, 


Chenoa 


McGorray, Cora 


Macon, 


Decatur 


McKenzie, Margaret J. 


Ogle, 


Creston 


Mitchell, Anna T. 


Sangamon, 


Springfield 


Mize, Edith B. 


Madison, 


Carpenter 


Morgan, Emma 


Mercer, 


Aledo 


Morse, Helen S. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Nelson, Lillian S. 


Champaign, 


Champaign 


Peltier, Evelyn 


Kankakee, 


Irwin 


Petrie, Hannah 


Mercer, 


New Windsor 


Phelps, Eunice H. 


Cook, 


Chicago 







1 2 Illinois 


State Normal University. 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Phelps, Grace M. 


Bureau, 


Princeton 


Kaber, Louemma 


Jo Daviess, 


Willow 


Ramsden, Lizzie 


Ford, 


Elliott 


Reed, Stella E. 


Stark, 


Bradford 


Riggin, Mattie 


Madison, 


Troy 


Risetter, Gertrude E. 


Lee, 


Lee 


Shattuck, Ethel 


DeKalb, 


Sycamore 


Smith, Katie E. 


Montgomery, 


Nokomis 


Spotts, Lottie H. 


Will, 


Elwood 


Stoutenburg, Nellie R. 


Vermilion, 


Rankin 


Stoutenburg, Olive E. 


Vermilion, 


Rankin 


Symmonds, Alverda 


Hancock, 


Bentley 


Thomson, Henrietta 


DuPage, 


Wheaton 


Vogel, Emma 


St. Clair, 


Freeburg 


Wasson, Frances Ella 


Edgar, 


Logan 


Waugh, Rosa 


Union, 


Cobden 


Weber, Lulu 


St. Clair, 


Belleville 


Wells, Jessie A. 


Pike, 


Pleasant Hill 


Wilcox, Mary L. 


Sangamon, 


Springfield 


Woodmansee, Pearle 


Warren, 


Roseville 


Youle, Jessie L. 


McLean, 


Saybrook 


Ault. Frank Sylvester 


DeKalb, 


Kingston 


Baker, Bert F. 


Whiteside, 


Morrison 


Barton, Clyde E. 


Pike, 


Summer Hill 


Bear, David Vanbrugh 


Hancock, 


Joetta 


Brown, Joseph Grant 


Ogle, 


Stillman Valley 


Carson, Franklin B. 


Washington, 


Richview 


Coley, Charles D. 


Coles, 


Oakland 


Corson, George M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Duvall, John W. 


Boone, 


Belvidere 


Fesler, Charles J. 


Macon, 


Argenta 


Ferre, Lucien A. 


Shelby, 


Moawequa 


Glasgow, Allen H. 


Brown, 


Mt. Sterling 


Graybill, Edward C. 


Shelby, 


Beccher City 


Hall, John Calvin 


McLean, 


Downs 


Hanna, Albert S. 


Pope, 


Oolconda 


Hooton, Joseph E. 


Tazewell, 


Morton 


Jeffcrs, Charles E. 


Douglas, 


Hayes 


Jeffers, Granville B. 


Douglas, 


Hayes 


Kimzey, Ralph Dwight 


Perry, 


Tamaroa 


McDowell, S. Kline 


Ohio, 


Oilboa 


Mel ►uflfee, Ervln L. 


Clay, 


Flora 


McKinney, John E. 


Macon, 


Argenta 


Maglll, Edgar G. 


McLean, 


Bloornington 





Illinois 


/State Normal University. 


13 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Mize, Harlan E. 


Madison, 


Manix 


Mutterer, Frederick 


Christian, 


Taylorville 


Palmer, Albert Ernest 


Christian, 


Assumption 


Parks, Samuel M. 


Macon, 


Niantic 


Pierce, William S. 


McLean. 


Normal 


Pusey. William Burrell 


La Salle, 


Marseilles 


Rausch. Jacob W. 


Stark, 


Bradford 


Rhea, Frank H. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Rhodes, Ora M. 


^McLean, 


Bloomington 


Rudolph, Henry M. 


Champaign, 


Ludlow 


Shaub, Philip H. 


Madison, 


Marine 


Skinner, William T. 


Stephenson, 


Freeport 


Thompson, Matt. Ray 


Whiteside, 


Lindon 


Tiffany, Reuben 


Jo Daviess, 


Plum River 


Vogel, Erdman J. 


St. Clair, 


Freeburg 


W T ells, Robert 


Perry, 


Tamaroa 


White, Jesse D. 


Kentucky, 


WUUsburg 




JUNIOR CLASS. 


m 




SECTION A. 




Ackerman, Mary Jane 


Knox, 


Knoxville 


Adams, Maud 


Kane, 


Elgin 


Affleck, Susan R. 


St. Clair, 


Belleville 


Arbogast, Anna B. 


McLean, 


Arrowsmith 


Babbitt, Ellen C. 


Cook, 


Chicago 


Bass, Ella 


Montgomery, 


Oconee 


Bear, Ida Pauline 


Champaign, 


Ludlow 


Boling, Carrie 


*McLean, 


Bloomington 


Bowling, Julia A. 


Gallatin, 


Equality 


Bresee, Lillie E. 


Coles, 


Etna 


Bridgford, Mary 


Mercer, 


Millersburg 


Bush, Eugenia 


Livingston, 


Ocoya 


fCline, Lillice 


McLean, 


Normal 


Dale, Franc E. 


Champ lign, 


Bondville 


Downing, Margarette L. 


Mercer, 


Aledo 


Ford, Ella 


Macon, 


Maro t 


Foster, Martha J. 


Knox, 


Maquon 


Frederick, Hattie 


Tazewell, 


Washington 


Gipson, Eva May 


Woodford, 


Roanoke 


Hanna, Margaret 


Rock Island, 


Coal Valley 


Harback, Flora Pearl 


McHeimj, 


Ridgcficld 


tDece;i-ed. 





14 Illinois 


State Normal University. 




NAMES. 


COUXTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Harbaugh, Hattie E. 


Will, 


.Toilet 


Harper, Carrie A. 


Shelby. 


Assumption. 


Harpstrite, Emma Flora 


Ma eon . 


Decatur 


Heavener, Nettie I. 


Ford, 


Piper City 


Hilton, Eloise, 


Bureau, 


Arlington 


Johns, Maud M. 


Pike, 


Charnlxrshurg 


Kerch, Jennie L. 


Stephenson, 


Loran 


Kettering, Alta 


Cook, 


Lonont 


Kidd, Maude 


Putnam, 


Magnolia 


Larkin, Adeline 


Brown, 


Mt. Sterling 


McCullough, Helen 


Livingston, 


Cropxcy 


Meyer, Frieda 


St. Clair. 


Belleville 


Morse, Anna Holden 


MeHenry, 


R'ulgcfield 


Morse, Fanny- 


Lake, 


Gilmer 


Nicholson, Maggie Belle 


Perry, 


Tamaroa 


O'Laughlin, Mary 


*McLean, 


Normal 


Osborn, May 


Bureau, 


Princeton 


Paul, Lizzie 


Carroll, 


Lanark 


Reed, Julia A. 


Henderson, 


Reed 


Reed, Myrtle 


Peoria, 


Peoria 


Renich, Charlotte E. 


MeHenry, 


Wfjodstock 


Roedel, Sadie M. 


Gallatin, 


Shawneetown 


Sekinger, Joanna 


Fayette, 


Var. da lia 


Simison, Ruth Imogen 


LaSalle, 


Eurlville 


Sinclair, Annie M. 


McLean, 


Blrxjmlngton 


Smith. Florence R. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Smith, Jennie Augusta 


Whiteside, 


Fulton 


Smith, Lucretia M. 


Putnam, 


Mt. Palatine 


Sparks, Carrie Rose 


Schuyler, 


Rushville 


Staines, Sadie 


Winnebago, 


Rock ford 


Steagall, Laura T. 


Pope, 


Wool 


Stetzler, Emma 


Stark, 


Duncan 


Talbot, Mabel Grace 


Ogle, 


L'mdenwood 


Wagner, Emma 


Woodford, 


Spriyig Bay 


Walker, Delia 


Coles, 


Maltoon 


Way, Birdie A. 


DuPage, 


Glen Ellyn 


\Wstbrook, Lucinda II. 


Iroquois, 


Onarga 


White, Esther G. 


Jo Daviess, 


Apple River 


Whttzell, .Jessie D. 


Champaign, 


St. Joseph 


Williams. Mabel G. 


MeHenry, 


Huntley 


Wilson, Mabel E. 


Macon, 


Decatur 


Wood, Mary Margaret 


Macon, 


Decatur 


Zimmerman, Kate 


Fulton, 


Canton 


BIrney, Thomas M. 


-McLean, 


Normal 







Illinois State 


Norn lal Univers ity 


15 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Blake, Harry 


White, 


Norris City 


Cavins, Elzy C. 


Coles, 


Mattoon 


Fultz, Dudley D. 


Livingston, 


Pontine 


Gallaher, Lewis T. 


Putnam, 


ML Palatine 


George, Frank J. 


Macoupin, 


Scottville 


Hall, Ira Orson 


Shelby 


Lakewood 


Hedges, William 


Piatt, 


Cicero 


Humphrey, Edward Dennis 


Adams, 


Quincy 


Johnson, Riley 0. 


Coles, 


Hindsborough 


Kanaga, Herschel E. 


Christian, 


Taylorville 


Lascelles, William 


Boone, 


C apron 


Law, Charles Thomas 


Christian, 


Rosemond 


McGuffin, Paul 


Kane, 


St. Charles 


Martin, William B. 


Tazewell, 


Green Valley 


Melville, Andrew H. 


Will, 


Peotone 


Newkirk, Henry Milo 


Shelby, 


Tower Hill 


Page, John T. 


Macoupin, 


Oirard 


Parker, Fred. W. 


McDonough, 


Pennington Point 


Parker, Ralph W. 


McDo* ough, 


Pennington Point 


Paulen, John Lewis 


Sangamon, 


Curran 


Petrie, Samuel L. 


Adams, 


Camp Point 


Price, Harry Brusha 


Shelby, 


Oconee 


Sniff, William A. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Travis, Clyde Renal 


Shelby, 


Prairie Home 


Yoder, Lee H. 


McLean, 


Money Creek 


Zoll, Oliver R. 


Fulton, 


Lewistown 


SECTION B. 




Ackerman, Lola E. 


Woodford, 


Kappa 


Allen, Mrs. Belle 


Woodford, 


Minonk 


Baeumer, Emma 


St. Clair, 


Belleville 


Bales, Martha Noel 


Vermilion, 


Danville 


Barr, Susie 


Livingston, 


Pontiac 


Bass, Emma 


Montgomery, 


Oconee 


Beard, Anna M. 


Will, 


Peotone 


Beard, Mary Arvilla 


Kankakee, 


Manteno 


Beshoar, Emma 


Jo Daviess, 


Nora 


Blake, Anna M. 


Bureau, 


Neponset- 


Boyce, Eva Belle 


*McLean, 


Bloomington 


Brewer, Mary Alice 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Bricker, Minnette 


*McLean, 


Normal 


Briggs, Florence M. 


Stark, 


Osceola 


Buchanan, Nina Orenda 


Lawrence, 


Pinkstaff 


Buchholz, Laura 


Ford, 


Melvin 


Carson, Rosa Iola 


Macoupin, 


Medora 







16 Illinois State 


Normal University. 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Caton, Stella May 


Logan, 


Armington 


Crawford, Ruth A. 


Will, 


Peotom 


* Crick, Ollie M. 


Fulton, 


Ipava 


Darnall, Alpha Lena 


^McLean, 


Minier 


Darnbrough, Anna L. 


St. Clair, 


Mascoutah 


Davis, Bertha 


*McLean, 


Covell 


Davis, Sue 


Schuyler, 


Rusliville 


Dickerson, Edith 


Mercer, 


North Henderson 


Dolbear, Hattie S. 


Bureau, 


Sheffield 


Doyle, Ettie 


Mason, 


Man ito 


Dray, Fannie E. 


Schuyler, 


Browning 


Ellwood, Mrs. Emma 


DeKalh, 


DeKalh 


Ernst, Cassie May 


Christian, 


Assumption 


Farmer, Rhoda Saletha 


Marion, 


Patdka 


Farrell, Ora Matilda 


Morgan, 


Franklin 


Ferre, Minnie A. 


Shelby, 


Moawequa 


Gasenzer, Katie 


McLean, 


Bloomlngton 


Greenlee, Lizzie 


Boone, 


Belvidere 


Gustafson, Huldah Antonia 


Mercer, 


Joy 


Haggerty, Mary Pauline 


Fulton, 


las ford 


Hall, Alice Ray 


Douglas, 


Camargo 


Handley, Eleanor 


Edwards, 


Grayville 


Handley, Serena 


Edwards, 


Gmyville 


Hayslip, Elmina 


McLean, 


Chenoa 


Herrington, Mary 


McHenry, 


Woodstock 


Hester, Eunice Ruth 


*McLean, 


Sayhrook 


Hetfield, Mary 


*McLean, 


Normal 


Hobart, Men a 


Coles, 


Fuller'' s Point 


Hunt, Fannie Fern 


Jo Daviess, 


Hanover 


Jacoby, Katie 


*McLean, 


Bloomington 


James, Lucy B. 


DeWitt, 


Powell 


Johnston, Edna Alice 


Macon, 


Macon 


Johnston, Hallie 


Macon, 


Macon 


Kerns, Carrie 


Iroquois, 


Buckley 


Kunze, Louisa 


St. Clair, 


Mascoutah 


McCann, Alice M. 


Macoupin, 


Shipman 


McCann, Ethel 


*McLean, 


Leroy 


McDonald, Jennie 


Bureau, 


Arlington 


McGuffin, Ada Louise 


Kane, 


St. Charles 


McKay, Sarah 


Woodford, 


Woodford 


McKeighan, B. Tillie 


Stark, 


Toulon 


McReynolds, Cora D. 


Christian, 


Morrisonville 


Mallory, Carrie Roena 


Macon, 


El win 


Marker, Lulu 


*McLcan, 


Normal 


Mason, Winlfreda 


Douglas, 


Chrstcrville 

i 











Illinois State 


Normal University. 


17 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Matthews, Minnie 


Coles, 


Mattoon 


Metz, Anna 


Pike, 


Chambersburg 


Meythaler, Mary Elizabeth 


Kankakee, 


Kankakee 


Michler, Lydia A. 


St. Clair, 


Belleville 


Miller, Anna F. 


Jo Daviess, 


Hanover 


Moon, Eva M. 


Douglas, 


Tuscola 


Normington, Flavilla 


Winnebago, 


Durand 


Ogilvie, Olive Elisee 


Ford, 


Cabery 


Partch, Dora Louise 


Winnebago, 


Durand 


Pearce, Lillie Icaphene 


Coles, 


Oakland 


Perry, Pearl Myrtle 


Livingston, 


Cornell 


PoIIock, Clara 


Randolph, 


Preston 


Porter, Georgia Lee 


* McLean, 


Hudson 


Powell, Miller Martha 


LaSalle, 


Meriden 


Reading, Myrtle Maud 


Christian, 


Pana 


Riggin, Minnie 


Madison , 


Troy 


Rollins, Blanche Elba 


Vermilion, 


Rankin 


Schermerhorn, Corine 


Stephenson, 


Lena 


Schenk, Harriet 


McLean, 


BloomingLon 


Schrader, Lena A 


Coles, 


Humboldt 


Selleck, Mary C. 


Iroquois, 


Buckley 


Smith, A. Marion 


Cook, 


Avondale 


Smith, Olive Belle 


^McLean, 


Anchor 


Snowden, Delia 


Coles, 


Lerna 


Sprague, Minnie Alma 


Vermilion, 


Rankin 


Stevens, Grace Alice 


McHenry, 


West McHenry 


Telford, Clara B. 


Marion, 


Salem 


Travis, Alida Belle 


Shelby, 


Prairie Home 


Upp, Alice 


Ohio, 


Edgerton 


Waddill, Mary Cline 


Coles, 


Mattoon 


Washburn, Emma Frances 


*McLean, 


Blooming ton 


Wattleworth, L. Jennie 


Crawford, 


Robinson 


Weimer, Amelia Pauline 


Tazewell, 


Pekin 


Wenstrom, Olive C. 


Winnebago, 


Rockford 


Whigam, Jean Gertrude 


Lake, 


Aptakisic 


Whitzell, Matie 0. 


Champaign, 


St. Joseph 


Wickham, Katie 


Stark, 


Wyoming 


Wilding, Lulu 


St. Clair, 


Mascoutah 


Willson, Anna B. 


Virginia, 


Staunton 


Woltman, Mary Sarah 


Missouri, 


Neeper 


Wright, Ella 


Hancock, 


Webster 


Ashworth, Arthur Elmer 


Coles, 


Mattoon 


Barnstable, Reginald, L. L. 


Macoupin, 


Chesterfield 


Bishop, Alva 


Ford, 


Mclvin 


Burke, Alexander 


Iroquois, 


Loda 


..,.„,...„" 





18 Illinois State Normal University. 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Burlingame, Luther Putnam 


Tazewell, 


Delavan 


Clay, James Peyton 


Sh clby, 


Findlay 


Corgan, Edgar C. 


Perry, 


Tamaroa 


Dixon, Samuel Shannon 


Piatt, 


Hammond 


Foreman, John William 


Coles, 


Fair Grange 


Frost, George W. 


McLean, 


Normal. 


Hardesty, John L. 


McLean, 


Bloomiugt'.n 


Hill, Herbert 


DeWitt, 


Clinton 


Hinckle, Lather Calvin 


Macoupin, 


Grirard 


Jeffers, Francis M. 


Douglas, 


HindshoioinjU 


Johnston, George Howard 


Macon. 


Macon 


Kirkeberg, Andrew C. 


Lee, 


Steward 


Kitchen, Dell C. 


*McLean, 


Heyivnrth 


Kuhn, Samuel A. 


McLean, 


Bloonutujton 


Kunkler, J. E. 


Woodford, 


Oak Orove 


Landes, Walter Merrill 


McLean, 


Normal 


McGinnis, B. W. 


McLean, 


Chenoa 


Mize, A. Roy 


Madison, 


Manix 


Murray, Ernest A. 


Knox, 


Gibson 


Phillips, Jacob 


Olney, 


Richland 


Posey, Chessley Justin 


Clinton, 


Carlyle 


Roberts, George 


Pike, 


Milton 


Rodenberger, Milton 


Shelby, 


Shelby ville 


Taylor, J. Orville 


Sangamon, 


Barclay 


Thayer, Eugene A. 


Ford, 


Sibley 


Waits, Harmon 


Perry, 


Tamaroa 


Warner, Isaac Newton 


Jasper, 


West Liberty 


Wise, Harry L. 


Pike, 


Milton 


Wortman, Thomas B. 


Shelby, 


Shelbyville 


Wright, Fred N. 


Champaign, 


Homer 


Young, Chauncey 


Vermilion, 

SECTION c. 


Rankin 


Ahrens, Emma Mathilda 


Macoupin, 


Staunton 


Aldrich, Isabel Warren 


*McLean, 


Normal 


Arnold, Eva 


Browyi, 


Scott's Mill 


Bainter, Alice 


Henderson, 


Stronghurst 


Baskerville, Grace 


Will, 


Wilmington 


Belsly, Lucy 


Tazewell, 


Washington 


Berry, Edna M. 


Richlaial. 


Olney 


Black, Ida 


Henderson, 


Olena 


Bliss, Cassa M. 


*McLean, 


Cooksville 


Bodger, Myrtle May 


Woodford, 


El Paso 


BoggS, Carrie F. 


Moultrie, 


Lovington 







Illinois State 


Normal University. 


19 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Bond, Nellie 


Morgan, 


Franklin 


Bowling, Maggie M. 


Gallatin, 


Equality 


Bozarth, Zetta 


*McLean, 


Normal 


Branyan, Fannie 


Christian, 


Assumption 


Branghton, Arvilla 


Sangamon, 


Barclay 


Bresee, Helen Maud 


Coles, 


Etna 


Breuer, Rosa 


DeKalb, 


Sandwich 


Bricker, Tranqua Lena 


McLean, 


Normal 


Brown, Alice 


Shelby, 


Oconee 


Brown, Linna 


Shelby, 


Pana 


Bullock, Jessie Jane 


Woodford, 


Eureka 


Burnett, Laura M. 


Champaign, 


Villa Grove 


Burnham, Millis Marie 


Schuyler, 


Rushville 


Burton, Clara J. 


Macoupin, 


Gillespie 


Butler, Gussie H. 


McLean, 


Saybrook 


Butzow, Emma Sophie 


Iroquois, 


Watseka 


Calhoun, Agnes Belle 


Mercer, 


Aledo 


Carr, Iva N. 


Cumberland, 


Neoga 


Chapman, Awk 


Christian, 


Stonington 


Clark, Alcora 


White, 


Brownsville 


Clark, Carrie A. 


Cumberland, 


Neoga 


Coffey, Mary Louise 


Bureau, 


Dover 


Craig, Anna 


Fulton, 


Ipava 


Crosier, Ella May 


Whiteside, 


Spring Hill 


Dart, Louie Alice 


^McLean, 


Anchor 


Davis, Pearle G. 


Schuyler, 


Rusliville 


Dawson, Nellie Josephene 


Vermilion, 


Lidianola 


Deven, Mary 


Mason, 


Natrona 


Dintelman, Maggie 


St. Clair, 


Belleville 


Dixon, Mae H. 


Will, 


Symerton 


Dooley, Susan 


Will, 


Elwood 


Downing, Birdie 


Mercer, 


Aledo 


Duncan, Margaret May 


Champaign, 


Fairland 


Dye, Minnie 


*McLean, 


McLean 


Edwards, Carlie A. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Ellsworth, Lena May 


*McLean, 


Normal 


Elwell, Lotta 


Christian, 


Pana 


Estes, Hattie Mae 


Logan, 


Beason 


.Ewbank, Eva Leora 


DeWitt, 


Farmer City 


Ferguson, Maude 


Peoria, 


Peoria 


Florey, Fanny L. 


Macon, 


Macon 


Fuhrman, Effie 


^McLean, 


Danvers 


Funk, Mary 


Macon, 


Macon 


Gardner, Emma 


LaSalle, 


Vermillionville 


Gibbons, Katie F. 


Woodford, 


Woodford 





20 



Illinois State Normal University . 



NAMES. 

Gibbs, Hattie 
Gibson, Lula Maude 
Gillan. Violet 
Graham, Jessie A. 
Graves, Pearl 
Gray, Edith Ethel 
Haddock, Flora May 
Hall, Florence 
Heinenway, Achsa 
Henby, Anna 
Hill, Anna E. 
Hinds, Serena Virginia 
Honnold, Marguerite 
Jackson, Florence 
Johnson, Ella M. 
Johnson, Mattie Gertrude 
Johnston, Matilda Jane 
Jones, E. Pearl 
Kelley, Jennie A. 
Kemp, Caroline Ettie 

Kercheval, Mabel Gertrude 

Kerrick, Maggie M. 

King, Isabel S. 

Kirk, Daisy Estella 

Kraeger, Carolyn Marie 

Lampe, Annie C. 

Larue, Diantha Elizabeth 

Lash, Josie A. 

Lawrence, Gertrude 

Lewis, Adelaide Belle 

Liggitt, Myrtle Margaret 

Lowry, Melissa 

Luzader, Katharine Belle 

Lynch, Ella 

Lyons, Ida Marion 

McBride, Matie 

McCoun, Justa 

Mc( iuire, Annie E. 

McKelvie, Annie 

McNary, Ida G. 

McNerny, Katie 

Mcinmi'ii. Mina 

Mtchels, Llda 
Miller, Bertha 
Miller, Edith 



COUNTY. 

*McLean, 

Macon, 

Tazewell, 

Kendall, 

Stark, 

Marshall, 

Coles, 

Stark, 

Lee, 

Cumberland, 

Richland, 

Livingston, 

Adams, 

Marshall, 

^McLean, 

Piatt, 

Clinton, 
Marshall, 

Fulton, 

Scott, 
Iroquois, 

Edgar, 

Winnebago, 
Montgomery, 

Tazewell, 

Mason, 

Coles, 

McLean, 

Knox, 

Ford, 

Livingston, 

Edwards, 

Montgomery, 

Kankakee, 

Marion, 

Livingston, 

Jo Daviess, 

*McLean, 

Coles, 

Iroquois, 

*McLeau, 
Woodford, 

Edwards, 

De Witt, 



POSTOFFICE. 

Normal 

Macon 

Mackinaw 

Yorkville 
Duncan 
Toluca 
Lerna 
Bradford 
Steward 
Greenup 
Olney 
Blackstone 
Camp Point 
Wenona 
Yuton 
Bement 
Kcyesport 
Wenona 
St. David 
Exeter 
Loda 
Cherry Point 
Eockford 
Donaldson 
Pekin 
Mason City 
Etna 
Bloomington 
Knoxville 
Piper City 
Nevada 
Orayville 
Nokomis 
Chebanse 
Ccntralki 
Odell 
I lush 

Normai 
Cook's Mills 

. [shkum 
. Lrrowsmith 

Hen son 
. I //mm 
Rowcll 

I '< i iv Paw 



— — 


Illinois State 


Normal University. 


21 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Miller, Emma 


McLean, 


Normal 


Miller, Florence 


* McLean, 


Bio mington 


Miller, Margaret C. 


Kankakee, 


Manteno 


Mills, Ida Estella 


Putnam, 


Mt. Palatine 


Mitchell, Manie M. 


Sangarrum, 


Sherman 


Moore, Flora Belle 


Coles, 


Mattoon 


Morris, Mabel L. 


Champaign, 


Ronton! 


Moyer, Mary I. 


Edwards, 


West Salem 


Mundie, S. Frances 


La Salle, 


Mendota 


Murray, Myrtle A. 


Knox. 


Gilson 


Nararnore, Susie 


Step] icn son, 


Lena 


Nichols, Cora E. 


Champaign, 


St. Joseph 


Nisbet, Carrie M. 


LaSalle, 


Earlville 


O'Brien, Margaret 


DcKalb, 


Carlton 


Orr, M. Maud 


^McLean, 


Bloomington 


Patrick, Ella Augusta 


Winnebago, 


Winnebago 


Pence, Mary A. 


Christian, 


Pana 


Pierce, Rosa 


Schuyler, 


Rushville 


Porter, Eunice 


*McLean, 


Arrowsmith 


Power, Bridgie 


Livingston, 


Fairbury 


Rahtge, Harriet Caroline 


Ford, 


Piper City 


Redmon, Eva 


Jasper, 


West Liberty 


Redmon, Kate I. 


Jasper, 


West Libertu 


Reed, Cora Etta 


Stark, 


Bradford 


Reed, Edna Inez 


*McLcan, 


Bloomington 


Reep, Minnie E. 


Ford, 


Paxton 


Rishel, Ida C. 


(Nebraska) , 


Alma 


Ritter, Jennie E. L. 


Douglas, 


Villa Grove 


Roaue, Emma 


Jefferson, 


Opdyke 


Roberts, M. Evelyn 


Pike, 


Martinsburg 


Robinson, Lillie Estella 


Warren, 


Pvoseville 


Robinson, Phoebe 


Coles, 


Mattoon 


Rodgers, Inez 


Marion, 


Patoka 


Rollins, Luella Belle 


Tazewell, 


Dillon 


Ryan, Nellie 


Champaign, 


Tolono 


Sanders, Ida Isabel 


Macoupin, 


Virden 


Scott, Sarah R. 


Ogle, 


Alida 


Shive, Julia Pike 


Pike, 


Pleasant Hill 


Simison, Bessie 


LaSalle, 


Earlville 


Simmons, Florence Mabel 


Hancock, 


Fountain Green 


Skclly, Maude 


■ Tazewell, 


Pckin 


Smith, Minnie Jane 


Will. 


Manhattan 


Smock, Olive May 


DeWitt, 


Weldon 


Spring, Katharine 


Mar l07i. 


Centra Ha 











22 Illinois State Normal University. 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE.' 


Stanford, Eva M. 


LaSulle, 


Ton i co 


Stapp, Alma Grace 


Douglas, 


Areola 


Stauffer, Fannie Elizabeth 


* McLean, 


Holder 


Stevens, Blanche Ruby 


Lake, 


Antioch 


Stewart, Lillie Winifred 


Macon, 


Long Creek 


Stewart, Lydia Almira 


Winnebago, 


Durand 


Stookey, Olive 


Peoria, 


Cramer 


Tankesley, Emma A. 


Fid ton, 


Astoria 


Thomas, Iva Grace 


Pike, 


Pleasant Hill 


Vannatta, Florilla L. 


Coles, 


Mattnon 


Walser, Edith Virginia 


Edwards, 


West Sol em 


Walser, Emma Jane 


Edwards, 


West Salem 


Walser, Eva E. 


Edwards, 


West Salem 


Wells, Nettie Lee 


Edgar, 


Redrrwn 


Wheeler, Stella 


Richland, 


Dundas 


Wilson, Hattie Lewis 


Macoupin. 


Bunker Hill 


Wilson, Lucy Naomi 


Piatt, 


DeLand 


Wirt, Carrie 


^McLean, 


Sayhrrjok 


Woltman, Anna Sopha 


Logan, 


Son Jose 


Yount, Jessie 


Champaign, 


May view 


Zombro, Nettie 


DeWitt, 


Weld on 


Zoll, Hattie 


Fulton, 


Lctviston 


Ashbrook, Charles Wesley W. C. 


Douglas, 


Areola 


Ball, Fred Lewis 


Kane, 


Richardson 


Barker, Henry Oscar 


Peoria, 


Peoria 


Barnhart, George E. 


Champaign, 


Mansfield 


Bird, Harry H. 


Macoupin, 


Staunton 


Boatman, Stephen Daniel 


Richland, 


Olney 


Boggess, Frank Austin 


Vermilion, 


Fuirmount 


Bower, Horace 


Schuyler, 


RusJiVille 


Bowles, Oscar II. 


* McLean, 


Nor null 


Boyer, Charles Jonas 


Fulton, 


Ipava 


Boynton, Loren K. 


Marion, 


Salem 


Connell, William 


Tazewell, 


Delavan 


Corgan, Frank Ellsworth 


Perry, 


Taynovroa 


Crayton, Francis Marion 


Pope, 


Olcnd(de 


Diehl, Charles R. 


Coles, 


Mattoon 


Diesel, Louis C. 


St. Clair, 


Millstadi 


Downing, Robert L. 


Mercer, 


Aledo 


Duffield, Samuel M. 


Piatt, 


Gulesnille 


Emmons, William .Myron 


Lake, 


. 1 ntioch 


Ferguson, Clarence Homer 


Lee, 


Eldena 


Fletcher, -larnes 11. 


Will, 


Peotone 


Funk, William Thomas 


Macon, 


Macon 



Illinois State Normal University. 



23 



NAMES. COUNTF. I'OSTOFFICE. 

G-eisler, Edward A. (Iowa), Malcolm 

G-entle, John M. Fulton, Farmington 

Gordon. John C. Warren, Monmouth 

Gray, Josephs. Christ Ian. Blue Mound 

Guthrie, Samuel R. Ford, Gibson 

Mainline. Jesse W. Tazewell, Armvngton 

Hall, Homer Doras Douglas, Camargo 

Hand, Joseph A. Macoupin, Bunker Hill 

Hanes, David Henry Richland, Claremont 

Harris, Jesse Furlong Winnebago, Durand 

Hendricks, Edward Richard Kane, Carpentersxrille 

Hester, Arthur M. ^McLean, Saybrodk 

Hester, Eugene Ephraim McLean, SayTyrook 

Hickey, Thomas Oliver (Ohio), Gilboa 

Hubbard, Dwight Whitcomb Hancock, Carthage 

Hubbard, Guy E. (Oklahoma), Kenton 

Hunt, George W, Fulton, Ipava 

Jackson, Charles Barrett Vermilion, Fairmount 

Jenkins, Owen Clinton. Coles, Hutton 

Kern, Charles E. SL Clair, Millstadt 

King, Albert H. Greene, White Hall 

Kinsey, Clarendon *McLean, McLean 

Kirkpatrick, Ora George Champaign, Mayview 

Liggitt, Richard C. Livingston, Nevada 

Little, Luther Wolffe Carroll, Mt. Carroll 

Lusher, Frank ^'McLean, Gridlcy 

McColgin, Grant LaSalle, Earlville 

McKinney, John R. Cliristian, Assumption 

McMurtry, Ira B. Wayne, Mt. Erie 

Maxey, Frank Lee McLean, Arrowsmith 

Mitchell, Milton Piatt, White Heath 

Nolan, Thomas Mathew St. Clair, Millstadt 






Peabody, Merton 


Christian, 


Stonington 


Pearson, Albert Clinton 


Pike, 


Pleasant Hill 


Perrin, Henry A 


Bureau, 


Wyanet 


Peters, Jonathan Marion 


Champaign, 


Mayview 


Phillips, Sherman 


Woodford, 


Deer Creek 


Pratt, Charles Henry 


Vermilion, 


Catlin 


Price, Hollis H. 


Shelby, 


Shelbyvillc 


Recce, John S. 


Woodford, 


Crugcr 


Rickard, Frank 


Cass, 


Chandlcrville 


Robinson Alexander Elmer 


Stephenson, 


McConnell 


Rollins, Bert M. 


Vermilion, 


Rankin 


Ruble, George M. 


Macon, 


Decatur 


Schelling, Ernest 


Ogle, 


Polo 



24 



Illinois State Normal University. 



NAMES. 

Scherer, David I 
Shaklee, Alfred A. 
Stetzler, Charles D. 
Stevenson, Otis K. 
Thomhill. Ernest A. 
Wilkinson. Richard 
Woold ridge, William W. 



COUNTY. 

Richland, 
Henry, 

Stark, 
Marion, 
Christian, 
Champaign, 

Coles, 



POSTOFFIGE. 

Olney 

Woodhull 

Duncan 

So I era 

Taylorrillr 

Fisher 

Mattoon 



SUMMARY. 





Middle A 


21 


Middle B 

Middle C . .. 


3G 

117 


Junior A 


91 


Junior TJ 


138 


Junior C ■. 


241 



5 
39 



174 



470 



Total in Normal Department 088 



Illinois St 'ite Normal University. 



25 



TABLE 

Showing Attendance by Counties of Pupils Receiving 
Free Tuition. 



Adams 


. 3 


Boone 


. . . 7 


Brown 


3 


Bureau 


. ...12 


Carroll 


o 


Cass 


1 


Champaign. . . . 

Christian 

Clay 


19 

.. ..16 
. . . . 1 


Clinton 

Coles 


2 

26 


Cook 


6 


Crawford 

Cumberland . . . 
DeKalb 


1 

3 

13 


DeWitt 


. . .. 7 


Douglas 

DuPage 

Edgar 


10 

... 3 
. . . . 5 


Edwards 

Fayette 


.... 8 
2 


Ford 


....12 


Franklin 

Fulton 

Gallatin 

Greene 


... 1 
....13 
.... 3 
. . . . 1 


Grundy 

Hancock ...... 

Henderson . . . 


... 2 

....9 
... 3 



Henry 3 

Iroquois 8 

Jasper 3 

Jefferson 2 

Jo Daviess 9 

Kane 5 

Kankakee 7 

Kendall 3 

Knox 7 

Lake 5 

LaSalle 13 

Lawrence 1 

Lee 8 

Livingston 12 

Logan 4 

McDonough . 5 

McIIenry 6 

McLean 55 

Macon 22 

Macoupin 13 

Madison 9 

Marion 7 

Marshall 6 

Mason 3 

Mercer 11 

Monroe 1 

Montgomery 6 

Morgan 2 

Moultrie 1 



Ogle 6 

Peoria 5 

Perry 6 

Piatt 6 

Pike 14 

Pope 4 

Putnam 4 

Randolph 1 

Richland. . 7 

Rock Island 2 

Sangamon 7 

Schuyler 9 

Scott 2 

Shelby 18 

Stark 8 

St. Clair 16 

Stephenson 6 

Tazewell. 15 

Union 1 

Vermilion 12 

Warren 4 

Washington 1 

Wayne 1 

White 2 

Whiteside 4 

Will 12 

Winnebago 8 

Woodford 21 

Other States . . .14 



Forty-five additional McLean county students pay tuition at the 
rate of $39 per year. 





26 Illinois State Normal University. 




HIGH SCHOOL 






The University of Illinois, The University of Michigan. 


Amherst, Dartmouth, Smith, Williams, 


Vassar, and 


Wellesley Colleges Admit our Graduates 


Without Examination. 






Examinations for admission to the High Schoo 


are h< 


dd on the first 


day of each term, and on the Saturday following th 


i close 


of the Spring 


term. 






Tuition, Thirty-nine dollars a year, payable by 


terms 


in advance. 


SENIOR CLASS. 






NAMES. COUNTY. 




POSTOFFICE. 


*Chandler, Grace E. JoDaviess, 




Galena 


Eyestone, Lura M. McLean, 




Normal 


*Gibson, Enid Oruudy, 




Mazon 


( Mlbourne, Anna Ford, 




Caber y 


*Grier, Asenath S. McLean, 




Le.rimjton 


Ihiling, Metta McLean, 




Nor nml 


Baird, Walter 11. McLean, 




Normal 


*Bassett, Arthur McLean, 




Normal 


*Kishop, George W. McLean, 




Normal 


Blackburn, Edgar McLean, 




Normal 


Cleveland, John B. Kendall, 




Yorkville 


Hicks. Herberts. Winnebago, 




Rockford 


Holder. Samuel McLean, 




Bloomington 


King, Frank 10. *Oree)ie, 




While Halt 


Porter, Weldon E. McLean, 




Normal 


Riley, George W. Coles, 




Lerna 


Scott,, Walter Dill *McLean, 




Fletcher 


Seniors, 17. 






'Classical Course. 









1 

Illinois 


State Normal University. 


27 




JUNIOR CLASS. 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


TOSTOFFICE. 


Aldrich, Grace D. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Benson, Nellie T. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Clark, Sara H. 


Arkansas, 


Helena 


Cowles, Catherine L. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Emerson, Neffa B. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Evans, Florence 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Evans, Kate P. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Evans, Imogen C. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Ewing, Frances 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Foster, Junia M. 


Colorado, 


Longmont 


Goodwin, Nellie F. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Kofoid, Nellie I. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Leaton, Laura May 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Melluish, Edith H. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Moore, Ruth E. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Rutledge, Bertha 


McLean, 


Empire 


Sater, Una F. 


McLean, 


Hudson 


Scott, Julia G. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Sealey, Grace A. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Stewart, Angie L. 


Livingston, 


Chatsworth 


Tryner, Ethel L. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Arbogast, William H. 


McLean, 


Saybrook 


Forrester, James H. 


Christian, 


Assumption 


Goodwin, John A. 


Shelby, 


Moaivequa 


McCann, Bert H. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Pollock, Thomas S. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Parker, Cuthbert F. 


Grundy, 


Gardner 


Rowell, Elmer I. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Rutledge, Lyndon M. 


McLean, 


Heyworth 


Westcott, Frank H. 


Marshall, 


Lacon 


Wilson, Edward M. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Wright, John L. 


LaSalle, 

Juniors, 32. 


Rutland 




SECOND CLASS. 




Alspaugh, Effie 


McLean, 


Lexington 


Anient, Mrs. Tessie C. 


McLean, 


Normttl 


Burns, Kate W. 


McLean. 


Bloomington 


Canterbury, Adriena T. 


Ford, 


Gibson City 


Capen, Charlotte B. 


McLean. 


Bloomington 



" 


28 Illinois 


State Normal University. 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Cobb, Ethel M. 


Sangamon, 


Springfield 


Coen, Ruah 


McLean, 


Normal 


Eldred, Stella M. 


Grundy, 


Gar drier 


Ferre, Minnie 


Slielhy, 


Moawequa 


Garver, Daisy 


McLean, 


BloorniiKjton 


Gibson, Stella 


Grundy, 


Ma .on 


Gurney, Ruth A. 


Will, 


Wilmington 


Marshall, Sallie R. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Porter, Bessie K. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Porterfield, Mabel II. 


McLean, 


Nomud 


Pratt, Anna L. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Richards, Katherkie L. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Spring, Tillie 


Marion, 


Centmlia 


Stevenson, Julia S. 


McLean, 


Bloominytou 


Andrews, Robert B. 


Boone, 


Belvldere 


Bachman, Frank P. 


Tazewell, 


Mackinaw 


Barlow, William C. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Barton, Charles M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Briggs, Claude 


Tazewell, 


Minier 


Brown, Benjamin F. 


McLean, 


Hudson 


Burnside, Gordon J. 


Clinton, 


Carlyle 


Burgess, Lou C. 


Piatt, 


Monticello 


Carr, Henry J. 


Jo Daviess, 


'Scales Mound 


Cook, John L. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Cox, Merton D. 


McLean, 


Hudson 


LeSourd, Alfred C. 


Mason, 


Topeka 


Lutz, Jacob C. 


Grundy, 


Gardner 


McKnight, William W. 


McLean, 


Normal 


McCormick, Ferdinand C 


McLean, 


Normal 


McCart, Harry C. 


(Texas) 


Ft. Worth 


Miller, Charles C. 


Shelby. 


Moawequa 


Munson, Harry B. 


McLean, 


Bloenninejton 


Patton. Arthur L. 


Woodford, 


Panola 


Prince, Edward P. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Shaff. I). Clinton 


Piatt, 


Cisco 


Smith, Harvey S. 


Sangamon, 


Divernon 


Taylor, .John W. 


Sangamon, 


Williamsville 


Thompson, Theodore 


Shelby, 


Prairie Home 


Thompson, Daniel W. 


Mr Lam, 


Randolph 


Winter. Allen 


M< Lean, 
Second class, 45. 


Bloomington 


*FIRST CLASS. 


Baker, Donna A. 


Sangamon, 


Springfield 


Ballard, Pearl L. 


McLean, 


Normal 





, i 


Illinois 


State Normal University. 


29 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Bailer, Blanche 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Bear, Kate 


Hancock, 


Joetta 


Beggs, Dorothea C. 


(Colorado), 


Denver 


Bierbower, Alice 


McLean, 


Arrowsmith 


Brown, Agnes S. 


McLean,- 


Normal 


Brown, Jessie 


McLean, 


Normal 


Burke, Clara A. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Capp, Nellie H. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Crumbaugh, Eva B. 


McLean, 


Leroy 


De Motte, Clara L. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Douglass, Clara 


McLean, 


Shirley 


Eldred, Alice I. 


Grundy, 


Gardner 


Fry, Emma 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Goodwin, Flora A. 


Shelby, 


Moawequa 


Green, Laura 


Coles, 


Mattoon 


Hawley, Meta & 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Hedrick, May 


McLean, 


Arroivsmith 


Hinman, Eva 


Tazewell, 


Tremont 


Howell, Nellie S. 


South Dakota, 


Leola 


Keady, Eleanor 


McLean, 


Normal 


Loehr, Clara M. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


McCann, Emma L. 


McLean, 


Normal 


McCoy, Ethel 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


McGregor, Edith B. 


MeLean, 


Bloomington 


Mecherle, Laura M. 


McLean, 


Merna 


Miller, Leona G. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Mills, Maud E. 


Putnam, 


Magnolia 


Norton, Edna R. 


Ogle, 


Stillman Valley 


Percy, Anna B. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Porter, Nellie 


McLean, 


Downs 


Punke, Minnie 


Woodford, 


El Paso 


Schneider, Nora 


McLean, 


Normal 


Simeral, Esther 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Thompson, Flora 


Macon, 


Warrensburg 


Thompson, Lida 


Shelby, 


Prairie Home 


Thompson, Nellie 


McLean, 


Randolph 


Wilson, Mary 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Winchell, Mary A. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Allen, James D. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Allen, John L. 


Greene, 


Roodhouse 


Arnett, Harry 


McLean, 


Normal 


Baker, Fred R. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Cox, Herman M. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Compton, Dwight 


McLean, 


Normal 


—3 











30 Illinois 


State Normal University. 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Conover, Richard A. 


Missouri, 


Peculiar 


Dillon, Roy H. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Dunn, George 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Engle, Frank 


Menard, 


Oreenvievj 


Ewing, Davis 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Foster, George K. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Funk, Lyle W. 


McLean, 


BloomiiKjton 


Guy, Herbert S. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Gibson, William R. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Glimpse, William A. 


Woodford, 


Kappa 


Houseman, Joseph U. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Houseman, Cary 


McLean, 


Normal 


Jeffers, Dell 


Douglas, 


Hayes 


Kirk, William T. 


McLean, 


BloomiiKjton 


Livingston, Herman 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Marshall, Edwin S. 


McLean, 


Normal 


McMurry, Fred. R. 


McLean, 


Normal 


O'Neil, James E. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


O'Neil, William 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Porter, William H. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Riley, James C. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Seehorn, H. James 


Adams, 


Fall Creek 


Spickerman, Harry R. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Tipton, Thomas W. 


McLean, 

First Class, 70. 


Bloomington 


SPECIAL STUDENTS. 




Bierbower, Margaret K. 


McLean, 


Arrowsmith 


Blake, Anna 


Bureau, 


Neponset 


Brand, Cora B. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Conover, Nellie 


McLean, 


Normal 


Drake, Florence 


Woodford, 


Kappi 


Forrester, Gussie 


Christian, 


Assumption 


Gildersleeve, Henry R. 


McLean, 


Hudson 


Howell, Adelle Dietrich 


McLean, 


Normal 


1 1 ii titer, Isabella C. 


Carroll, 


Mt. Carroll 



Keady, Marion 
Moon, Eva M. 
O'Laughlin, Mury 
Orndorf, Stella, 
Parks, Sitka 
Payne, <irnce E. 
ELedmon, Eva 



McLean, 

Douglas, 

McLean, 

McLean, 

Woodford, 

Jasper, 

Jasper, 



Normal 
Tuscola 
Normal 
Normal 
Minonli 
Boos 
West Liberty 





Illinois 


State Normal University. 


31 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOPFICE. 


Schaeffer, Estella 


McLean, 


Normal 


Zentmire, Lulla M. 


Mercer, 


Joy 


Bane, Daniel H. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Blackburn, Joseph 


McLean, 


Normal 


Bailey, James 


Tazewell, 


Delavan 


Brown, Arthur 


McLean, 


Normal 


Brubaker, Henry C. 


Woodford, 


Benson 


Carr, Harvey 


Jo Daviess, 


Scales Mound 


Case, Frank 


LaSalle, 


Earlville 


Cornwell, Albert 


McLean, 


Normal 


dimming, Charles S. 


Grundy, 


Gardner 


Dorward, John W. 


Woodford, 


Washington 


Dunn, Walter C. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Fairfield, Raymond R. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Houser, Melvin 


McLean, 


Randolph 


Hinier, George E. 


McLean, 


Stanford 


Le Sourd, Elvyn B. 


Mason, 


Topeka 


Lewis, Corla 


McLean, 


Saybrook 


Lisk, Guy 


McLean, 


Normal 


McCurdy, Robert 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


McLean, George H. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Manchester, Herbert J. 


Lake, 


Waukegan 


Moon, Simon C. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Morris, Frank A. 


Adams, 


Payson 


Pfleeger, George 


Woodford, 


Kappa 


Pickels, William H. 


Grundy, 


Gardner 


Purdum, Charles 


McLean, 


Normal 


Quigg, Buford 


Tazewell, 


Minier 


Richards, William M. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Riebsame, Carl 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Sutton, Gertus D. 


Mason, 


Mason City 


Warnock, Charles C. 


Cook, 


Chicago 


Waters, Robert 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Wheeler, Roy M. 


Ogle, 


Creston 


Williams, James 


Logan, 
Special Students, 51. 


Atlanta 


SUMMARY. 


Seniors 




17 


Juniors 




33 


Second Class 




45 


First Class 




70 


Special Students 




51 


Total 




9. 1 S 







32 Illinois 


State Normal University. 




GRAMMAR SCHOOL. 




Seventh and Eighth Grades. 




N. B. — Students in 


these grades pay a tuition fee 


of twenty-five 


dollars a year. 






NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Aldrich, F. Blanche 


McLean, 


Normal 


Augustine, Ora M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Baker, Donna A. 


Sangamon, 


Springfield 


Barnard, Arvesta 


McLean, 


Norma I 


Bear. Emma 


Champaign, 


Ludloiv 


Berry, Floy E. 


Richland, 


Oiney 


Bishop, Winifred M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Breuer, Rosa 


DeKalb, 


Sandwich 


Bricker, Tranqua L. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Bright, Bernie A. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Briney, M. Louisa 


McLean, 


Normal 


Brown, Alice D. 


Champaign, 


Dewey 


Brown, Ida M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Brown, May B. 


Champaign, 


Dewey 


Burr, Fannie 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Butler. Augusta H. 


McLean, 


Saybro< k 


Conger, F. Pearle 


McLean, 


Fletcher 


Coons, Bertha E. 


McLean, 


Ellsworth 


Cowles, Bertha R. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Cox, Hettie J. 


Douglas, 


Leisure 


Dillon, Mertie M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Douglass, II. May 


McLean, 


Shirley 


Dunn, Nettie 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Edwards, Carlie A. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Estos, Hattie M. 


Logan, 


Deaxon 


Evans, Iiuth 


(Pennsylvania), 


Pittsburg 


Fogarty, Josephine 


McLean, 


Bloom'mgton 


Forrester, Augusta C. 


ChrlstUm, 


Assumption 


Prink, Emma 


McLean, 


Merna 


Frost, Mary E. 


McLean, 


Normal 


9ibbs, Hattie M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Graham, .i<-ssic A. 


Kendall, 


Yorkville 


Hardesty, Margaret E. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


11 aw Icy, Met a ('. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 





Illinois 


State Normal University. 


33 


NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Helms, Mary A. 


St. Clair, 


Belleville 


Houchin, Laura E. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Howell, Sarah M. 


McLean, 


Blooming ton 


James, Lucy 


McLean, 


Rowell 


Johnson, Emma 


McLean, 


Oak Grove 


Johnson, Mary L. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Jones, Nellie M. 


Logan, 


Atlanta 


Keller, Hannah 


Woodford, 


- Panola 


Kerrick, Margaret M. 


Edgar, 


Cherry Point 


Kinsey, G. Inez 


Tazewell, 


Dillon 


Lain, Nellie B. 


McLean, 


Shirley 


Lawrence, Nellie 


McLean, 


Selma 


Leaton, Grace 


McLean, 


Blooming: on 


Le Neve, Lillie J. 


Champaign, 


Oifford 


Liggitt, Myrtle M. 


Livingston, 


Nevada 


McCord, Grace A. 


McLean, 


Normal 


McDonald, Jane 


Bureau, 


Arlington 


McElhiney, Lulu 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


McGalliard, Mary M. 


Tazewell, 


Oreen Valley 


McGregor, Mary J. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


McGuffin, Ada L. 


Cook, 


St. Charles 


McNamara, Frances A. 


Woodford, 


Minonk 


McNamara, Margaret R. 


Woodford, 


Minonk 


Megaw, Margaret J. 


Christian, 


Owaneeo 


Memmen, Lena H. 


Woodford, 


Benson 


Melville, Annabell 


Warren, 


Monmouth 


Miller, Bertha 


DeWitt, 


Rowell 


Moon, Minnie 


McLean , 


Lexington 


Moots, On a 


McLean, 


Normal 


Moran, Elizabeth L. 


Champaign, 


Philo 


Neniger, Florence M. 


McLean, 


Selma 


Newton, Grace B. 


(Colorado), 


Ft. Collins 


Peeler, Elizabeth E. 


McLean, 


Hudson 


Raney, Jane H. 


LaSalle, 


L'Ostant 


Rankin, L. Gay 


McLean, 


Normal 


Rayburn, Nancy F. 


McLean, 


Towanda 


Richards, Emma L. 


Mercer, 


Keithsburg 


Riggin, Annie M. 


Madison, 


Troy 


Roberts, M. Evelyn 


Pike, 


Martinsburg 


Rodgers, Inez 


Marion, 


Patoka 


Rosenberg, Wilhelmina G 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Ruhl, Myrtle 


McLean, 


Normal 


Schneider, Lena 


McLean, 


Normal 


Schofield, Rosa A. 


McLean, 


Norm> 1 1 


Scott, Ida B. 


McLean, 


M on arcf i 







34 Illinois 


State Normal University \ 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Seibert, Emma K. 


St. Clair, 


Belleville 


Simons, Catherine H. 


McLean, 


Kami a I 


Simons, Josephine M. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Skinner, Blanche A. 


McLean. 


Normal 


Smith, Minnie J. 


Will, 


Manhattan 


Spencer, Eva D. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Stagner, Sarah L. 


Champaign, 


Howard 


Stubblefield, Edith E. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Stuckey, Josephine 


McLean, 


Danvers 


Tanner, Lulu 


McLean, 


Normal 


Thomas I. Grace 


Pike, 


Pleasant Hill 


Waldschmidt, Emma E. 


Ford, 


Cabery 


Walston, Mattie F. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Warnock, Ethel 


McLean, 


Normal 


Wass. Laura L. 


Coles, 


Bardin 


Wenstrom, Olive C. 


Winnebago, 


Rockford 


Wheeler, Daisy 


McLean, 


Normal 


Wheeler, Stella L. 


Richland, 


Dundas 


Whitmer, Eva E. 


Coles, 


Humboldt 


Willits, Margaret M. 


DeWitt, 


Farmer City 


Wing, Donna I. 


Union, 


Cobden 


Wirt, Laura 


McLean, 


Ellsworth 


Wood, Clara 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Worley. C. Delia 


McLean, 


Anchor 


Yeager, Elizabeth C. 


Stephenson, 


Lena 


Zentmire, M. Lulla 


Mercer, 


Joy 


Zimmerman, May 


McLean, 


Normal 


Baird, Halsey 


McLean, 


Normal 


Barker, Henry 0. 


Peoria, 


Peoria 


Barton, Ulysses G. 


Marshall, 


Spariand 


Baylor, Elsa C. 


Fulton, 


Norris 


Bower, Horace 


Schuyler, 


Unshville 


Bright. Bruce 


McLean, 


Normal 


Brown, Arthur 


McLean. 


Normal 


Gavins, William F. 


Coles, 


Mattotai 


Clements, Marion R. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Clark. Roy I). 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


(lark, Walter B. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Coen, John 


McLean, 


Normal 


Cole, Cordon W. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Conger, Rertice H. 


McLean, 


Fletcher 


Conover, Richard A. 


( Missouri), 


Peculiar 


1 OSS, William A. 


\lcL< <i n. 


Arroicsmilh 


Cowles, Robert, A. 


McLean. 


Bloomington 


Crews, !•'. Marion 


Wayne, 


mi. Erie 





Illinois State Normal University. 



35 



NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Crigler, Lewis E. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Cutting, J. Park 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Dorward. John \V. 


Tazewell, 


Washington 


Douglass, I. Funk 


McLean, 


Shirley 


Douglass, Vaughan 


McLean, 


Shirley 


Dreisbach, Martin T. 


Peoria, 


Peoria 


Dunn, Walter C. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Edmiston, Frank E. 


Richland, 


Olney 


Fletcher, James H. 


Will 


Peotone 


Foreman, John VV. 


Coles, 


Fair Grange 


Frank, Warren J. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Frost, John 


McLean, 


Normal 


Funk, Lyle W. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Furman, Herbert 


McLean, 


Normal 


Galbreath, Lewis E. 


Coles, 


Ashmore 


Garrison, H. Daily 


Pike, 


Pearl 


Gibler, Frank W. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Gunn, Freeman F. 


Edgar, 


Chrisman 


Hablizel, Otis C. 


Peorku, 


Peoria 


Hainline, Herbert L. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Hammers, Charles H. 


Woodford, 


Panola 


Hart, George M. 


Jersey, 


Grafton 


Harwood, Heman C. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Hayes, J. Fremont 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Hazle, Stephen H. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Hester, Arthur M. 


McLean, 


Saybrook 


Hill, Owen W. 


McLean, 


Bloomington, 


Hobart, Frederick C. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Hodges, Clyde 


DeWitt, 


Weldon 


Houseman, Cary W. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Hubbard, Guy E. 


(Oklahoma), 


Kenton 


Hunt, George W. 


Fulton, 


Ipava 


Iden, Edward H. 


McLean, 


Leroy 


Isham, Wilber V. 


Grundy, 


Mazon 


Keeney, Charles C. 


Vermilion, 


Catlin 


Kelly, Lemoyn J. 


Iroquois, 


Loda 


Kern, Charles C. 


St. Clair, 


Millstadt 


Kilby, Edgar 


Tazewell, 


Hopedale 


Kofoid, Reuben N. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Liggitt, Flemming L. 


Livingston, 


Nevada 


Lillard, Robert W. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Linck, William 


Clinton, 


New Memphis 


Maginnis, Earnest L. 


McLean, 


Saybrook 


McCormick, Henry G. 


McLean, 


Normal 


McCurdy, Robert H. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 





36 Illinois 


State Normal University. 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


McMurry, Karl F. 


McLean, 


Normal 


McMurtry, Ira B. 


Wayne, 


ML Erie 


McNaught, Albert F. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Mohr, Emanuel P. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Moore, Charles 


Macoupin, 


Carlinville 


Moore, Lincoln W. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


New, Charles E. 


Brown, 


Morrellville 


Nicol, William 


McLean, 


McLean 


Owen, Ernest 


Woodford, 


Metamora 


Packingham, Frank F. 


Putnam, 


Granville 


Parker, Abram H. 


DeWitt, 


Clinton 


Parker, Arthur H. 


Will, 


Manteno 


Perrin, Henry R. 


Bureau, 


Wyanet 


Perry, George L. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Poff, Elmer A. 


Logan, 


Chestnut 


Price, Hugh M. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Reece, John S., Jr. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Reece, Winfield 


McLean, 


Normal 


Reuhl, Justus 


Ford, 


Melvin 


Rhea, Harry 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Richards, Charles E. 


Woodford, 


Washburn 


Riebsame, Carl 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Rollins, Bert M. 


Vermilion, 


Rankin 


Ruhl, S. Frederick 


McLean, 


Normal 


Sanders, Harold P. 


Tazewell, 


Delavan 


Schell, Edward E. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Shadle, Charles H. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Shinkle, Vincent G. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Shinneman, Charles W. 


DeWitt, 


Weldon 


Skinner, Webster 


McLean, 


Normal 


Smith, Harry M. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Smith, William A. 


McLean, 


Anchor 


Snell, T. Thornton 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Stookey, Charles D. 


St. Clair, 


Freeh urg 


Taylor, Branch L. 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Waits, Harmon 


Perry, 


Tamo roa 


Watson, Walter I. 


Vermilion, 


J h inville 


Welch, Howard I). 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Wheeler, Frank 10. 


McLean, 


Normal 


Wilkinson, Richard W. 


Champaign, 


Fisher 


Wrigley, Berberl K. 


McLean, 
Whole number, 210. 


Normal 





Illinois State 


Normal Uni 


versity. 


37 


INTERMEDIATE GRADES. 




Fourth, 


Fifth, 


and Sixth 


Grades. 




N. E. — Students in 


these grades pay a tuition fee of 


fifteen dollars 


per year. 










NAMES. 




COUNTY. 




l'OSTOFFICE. 


Alspaugh, Mamie 




McLean, 




Normal 


Bright, Bernie 




McLean, 




Normal 


Buck, Mary 




McLean, 




Normal 


Champion, Marie 




McLean, 




Normal 


Clements, Lelah 




McLean, 




Normal 


Dekins, Myrtle 




McLean, 




Normal 


Dillon, Myrtie 




McLean, 




Normal 


Gibson, Vivian 




McLean, 




Normal 


Gray, Lizzie 




McLean, 




Normal 


Gregory, Emma 




McLean, 




Normal 


Hendrickson, Violet 




McLean, 




Normal 


Howell, Louie 




MeLean, 




Normal 


Johnston, Lillian 




McLean, 




Normal 


Little. Mollie 




McLean, 




Normal- 


Pollock, Ethel 




McLean, 




Normal 


Poulton, Minta 




McLean, 




Bloomington 


Price, Mabel 




McLean, 




Normal 


Rupert, Emily 




McLean, 




Bloomington 


Shannon, Josie 




McLean, 




Bloomington 


Schneider, Lena 




McLean, 




Normal 


Sharp, Nellie 




McLean, 




Normal 


Shinkle, Alle 




McLean, 




Normal 


Skinner, Blanche 




McLatn, 




Normal 


Skinner, Mae 




McLean, 




Normal 


Upp, Daisy 




McLean, 




Normal 


Warnock, Ethel 




McLean , 




Normal 


Aldt'ich, John 




McLean, 




Normal 


Baird. Halsey 




McLean, 




Normal 


Briney, Charles 




McLean, 




Normal 


Burt, Addie 




McLean, 




Normal 


Butterfield, Harry 




McLean, 




Bloomington 


Carlock, Bruce 




McLean, 




Normal 


Capen, Bernard 




McLean. 




Bloomington 


Coen, John 
—3 




McLean, 




Normal 





38 Illinois 


State Normal University. 




NAMES. 


COUNTY. 


POSTOFFICE. 


Dillon. Ray 


McLean. 


Normal 


Douglass, Vaughan 


McLean, 


Shirley 


Fell, Dudley 


McLean, 


Normal 


Frost, John 


McLean, 


Normal 


Guy, Harry 


McLean, 


Normal 


Herrington, George 


McLean, 


Normal 


Henshaw, Charles 


McLean, 


Normal 


Hetfield. Reed 


McLean, 


Normal 


Hoagland, George 


McLean, 


Normal 


Hubbard, Null 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Johnson. Walter 


McLean, 


Normal 


Kofoid, Reuben 


McLean, 


Normal 


Kunkler. Ira 


McLean, 


Normal 


McCormick, Henry 


McLean, 


Normal 


McMurry, Karl 


McLean, 


Normal 


Moon, Byron 


McLean, 


Normal 


Patterson, Willie 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Perry, George 


McLean, 


Normal 


Perry, Mark 


McLean, 


Normal 


Popple, Walter 


McLean , 


Bloomington 


Price, Charles 


McLean, 


Normal 


Purdum, John 


McLean, 


Normal 


Reece, Grant 


McLean, 


Normal 


Reed, Clifton 


McLean, 


Normal 


Richards, Ned 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Roney, James 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Schneider, Carl 


McLean, 


Normal 


Scott, Harry 


McLean, 


Normal 


Shannon, Frank 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Shinkle. Vincent (i 


McLean, 


Normal 


Shipley. Jean 


McLean . 


Normal 


Smith. Leon 


McLean, 


Normal 


Stewart. Roy 


McLean , 


Bloomington 


Tanner, Loyd 


McLean, 


Normal 


Taylor, Albert 


McLean, 


Normal 


Welch, Howard 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Wilson. Geo] 


McLean, 


Normal 


Winter, John 


McLean, 


Bloomington 


Young, Bentoo 


McLean, 


Normal 




Whole number, 73. 


- 







Illinois /State Normal University. 


39 


PRIMARY DEPARTMENT. 




Alspaugh, Lucile 


Martin, Lena 




Alspaugh, Mamie 


McConkey, Margery 




Bence, Minnie 


McNeal, Grace 




Bentley, Mamie 


Morey, Mabel 




Bentley, Mattie 


Oswald, Pearl 




Boyer, Ethel 


Pollock, Gertrude 




Bright, Fannie 


Poulton, Winifred 




Clements, Erma 


Rankin, Pansy 




Clements, Oma 


Reisch, Tonie 




Cobb, Lois 


Renshaw, Blanche 




Colvin, Maude 


Reynolds, Nellie 




Coomer, Henrietta 


Richards, Sara 




Courtwright, Ada 


Schneider, Constance 




Courtwright, Clara 


Schureman, Ethel 




Courtwright, Ruth 


Schureman, Gena 




Crigler, Nina 


Stanger, Monta 




Denning, Irma 


Smith, Marian 




Dines, Ethel 


Taylor, Mary 




Ell wood, Beatrice 


Thorp, Eva 




Gibeaut, Alice 


Washburn, Gertrude 




Gibeaut, Laura 






Gibson, Vivian 


Allen, Jay 




Gipson, Zela 


Bentley, John 




Gray, Lizzie 


Bricker, Norman 




Gregory, Lois 


Bright, Reuben 




Griggs, Nellie 


Briney, Roy 




Griggs, Sarah 


Burt, Oddie 




Guthrie, Anna 


Carlock, Bruce 




Guy, Ruth 


Carroll, Sidney 




Hall, Gracia 


Cate, Addison 




Hendrickson, Grace 


Cate, Sheridan 




Howell, Louie 


Craig, Frederick 




Johnston, Bessie 


Crigler, Clute 




Johnston, Edna 


Davis, Aurelius 




Johnston, Lillian 


Dobbs, Adonis 




Lasswell, Bessie 


Douglass, Clarence 




Malone, Alice 


Duval, Ray 




Malone, Louise 


Elliott, Herman 









HI Illinois Stale Normal University. 


Elliott, Morion 


Poulton, Charles 




Follett, Willie 


Reynolds. Henry 




Gapen, Eli 


Rankin, Willie 




Gipson, Tommy 


Savage, Ernest 




Hetfield, Miller 


Schad, Stuart 




Hibler, Herbert 


Schad, William 




Howard, Archie 


Shannon, Joshua 




Huffington, Orion 


Simons, James 




Kahn, Louie 


Smith, Leon 




Lewis, Merton 


Smith, Robbie 




Little, Melville 


Stephamore, Willie 




Lord, Emory 


Stubblefield, David 




Lord, Guy 


Stuart, Ralph 




Madden, Arthur 


Tanner, Loyd 




Martin, Claude 


Taylor, Roy 




McCord, Freeman 


Thorp, Charles 




McReynolds, Harry 


Walker, John Paul 




Moon, Alonzo 


Weinhart, Charles 




Patterson, Willie 


Wrigley, Harry 




Pollock, Charles 


Zelle, Fred 




Total, 115. 




SUMMARY. 




Nokmal Department ..... 


G88 


f High School 


215 


Model J Grammar School 


210 


Department j Intermediate School 


73 


[ Primary School 


115 


Total in Model Department .... 


G13 


Grand Total in Normal University 


1,301 


Deduct Names Counted Twice 


G2 


Whole Number of Different Students 


. 1,236 





Illinois State Normal University. 



41 



TABULAR VIEW OF SUBJECTS. 



FOR EXPLANATION SEE " COURSE OF STUDY 





First Year. 


Second Year. 


Third 1 


ear. 


5 

O 

d 


r/l 

U 


STUDIES. 


1 

M 

CD 

0) 


1 2 

6 

Q-1 


I s 

d 


I 4 

6 
-a 


r 

6 

n 


I 6 
6 


6 

T3 

i© 


1 8 

6 
■a 

©J 


9 

d 

T3 
CM 


Iff 

at 

O 


# o 

> 


Elements of Pedagogy 

Pedagogy 


# 


V ' 


* 


* 


Ms" 


* . 


.... 






2 

4 l / 2 

5 

5 

3 

5 




I 


* 
* 


* 
* 












T 


Advanced Psy. and Rosenkranz 

Illustrative Teaching 

School Laws of Illinois — 3 weeks..,.. 












Reading and Dictionary 

Spelling 

Grammar 


* 

* 


* 

* 


* 














4*4 

4*4 

4*4 

4*4 

5 

5 






* 


'*" 








TT 






















* 


* 
































* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 






* 


4i/ 2 

4*4 

4*4 

5 

2 






Algebra, 












Book-keeping— 8 weeks /tW.'.' 

Drawing 

Writing 


;•■ 


* 


■i" 


■*•■ 


111. 


Geography 

History of the United States 


* 




i" 


* 


'*" 


* 








4*4 

4v 2 

4*4 
4*4 
4*4 
5 




Civil Government 








IV. 


Physical Geography 












Mediaeval History 





* 
















* 


*"' 


* 


"*" 


* 


* 


4*4 
4*4 

4*4 

5 

5 
























v 




































Vocal Music 


...|.... 


* 


~ 






ifr. 


~ 


...., 


2 














Greek 










German 
























Advanced Algebra 

Trigonometry and Surveying 














-ji 


Analytic Geometry 

Calculus 

Advanced Science Study 

Political Science 














'£ 


Advanced Pedagogy 



















The * shows that the study is pursued at the time indicate;!. 
Studies receive 4 X 4 hours a week by omitting one recitation in tvvc Yi 



Illinois State Normal University. 



COURSE OF sfrUDY. 



Classes are formed every term in those studies prescribed in the 
tabular view, for the first year. 

The Divisions I, II, III, etc., in the foregoing table, are made with 
reference rather to the studies in charge of different* teachers than to 
the strictly logical groupings of subjects. The annexed syllabus is 
intended as a key to the table. 



DIVISION I. 



Elements of Pedagogy. First Terin. (Two hours a week.) 
The work includes a careful study of the principle of Observation as 
the beginning stage of every subject. The historical development of 
the method of Observation is studied through a careful examination of 
the principles of Comenius (Orbis Pictus); Rousseau (Emile); Pesta- 
lozzi, and Froebel. 

In this way the students are better prepared for intelligent obser- 
vation of the actual work of the Primary School. 

Observation in the Model School. Second Term. Primary 
Teaching is the subject for discussion in this study, especially the work 
of the first school year. The purpose of primary teaching, the course 
of studv, the relation of the studies to one another, and the method of 
teaching each, are the special topics for consideration. Literature and 
Elementary Science receive considerable attention as subjects of 
instruction the first school year. Model recitations are frequently held 
before the Observation Class by the training-teacher, in order to illus- 
trate the points brought out in the discussions, and thus the theory and 
practice of teaching are combined. ' 

Theory and Practice ok Teaching. Third Term. The follow- 
ing arc some of the most prominent topics of discussion: 1.— Educa- 
tion : What is it? Its relation to learning; its mode in respect to the 
body, the mind, and the conscience. 2. — The Mind: Its essential 
unity ; classification of its powers ; order of their development ; cultiva- 
tion of tin; senses, the memory, and the reason. 3. — The Teacher: 
Hi- motives: his preparation ; his manners ; his habit of dress, action, 
thought, and speech; his health. 4. — The SCHOOL : Tin; house and its 



Illinois State Normal University. 43 



surroundings, furniture, and apparatus; organization of a school; first 
day's work; classifying; the program, grading, etc. 5. — School Man- 
agement : Principles of government ; punishments ; making rules ; the 
characteristics of a teacher which are essential to good management. 
6. — Instruction: What is a recitation? Assigning lessons; hearing 
lessons; use of text-hooks; exactness and promptness in recitation; 
helping pupils; method of questioning, etc. Text-book: Hewett's 
Pedagogy. 

Psychology. Fourth Term. Mental science as compared with 
other sciences. Definitions and Classification of the Mental Powers. 
Consciousness. Attention. Conception. Sense-perception. Theories 
concerning Sense-perception. Opinions of different philosophers on 
this subject. Qualities of bodies as related to Sense-perception. Func- 
tions and Culture of the different Senses. Memory ; its nature, use, 
and methods of culture. Laws of Memory. Effects of disease on 
Memory. Imagination ; its relation to other faculties. Uses and abuses 
of Imagination. The Reflective Power. Abstraction. Judgment. 
Analysis. Synthesis. Classification. Reasoning by induction; by 
deduction. Reasoning from testimony; from experience; from analogy. 
The Syllogism; its uses; its laws. All these topics are studied with 
special reference to their bearing on the work of teaching. Text-book : 
Hewett's Psychology. 

Seventh Term. Dewey's Psychology, chapters I-V. 

Eighth Term. The eighth term is spent on chapters VI-IX, 
Dewey's Psychology, and on the First Part of Rosenkkanz's Phi- 
losophy of Education. The ninth term is devoted to the study of 
Part Two — except pp. 157-179— and Part Three. 

Teaching in the Model School. Each pupil, after the first year, 
is required to teach in the Model School, subject to the supervision and 
criticism of the training-teachers. He takes entire charge of a class, in 
a single study, and is responsible for both the instruction and the disci- 
pline. Four terms of such work is the amount usually required. 

During the Senior Year the class spends three hours a week in 
illustrative exercises with children in the various grades. The Common 
School Curriculum is carefully examined, and methods of instruction 
in the several subjects are shown in exercises conducted by the mem- 
bers of the class. 

The Senior Class also acquaint themselves with those parts of the 
School Law that pertain to the duties and responsibilities of the teacher. 



DIVISION II. 



Grammar. First Term. Analysis. Determination of the essen- 
tial elements of the sentence through an examination of the nature of 



44 Illinois State Normal University. 

the thought or judgment. How modification of elements arises from 
the expression of thought. Extensive drill in distinguishing principal 
and subordinate elements and discovering their relations through the 
analysis of sentences. 

Professional. — Language work in Primary grades, oral and written. 
Discussion of methods, matter, and quantity of work. 

Third Term. — Etymology. Further consideration of the modifica- 
tion of principal and subordinate elements of the sentence, through 
inflection, etc. Constant reference to the thought itself in the explana- 
tion of forms. A thorough-going application of what is learned in 
etymology, to Whittier's "Snow-Bound," or to an equivalent poem, 
together with a skeleton analysis of the same. Text-book: Higher 
Lessons in English. Reed and Kellogg. 

Professional. — Organization of language work through Intermediate 
and Grammar grades. Proper function of form and thought in this 
course. Genetic arrangement of composition exercises. 

Reading. First and Second Terms. — Analysis of words according 
to their elementary sounds. Articulation and pronunciation. Compass 
and Flexibility of voice. Stress and Emphasis. Pauses. Inflections. 
Analysis of thought. Practice in Elocution. Text-book : Edwards's. 
The second term's work includes a thorough mastery of at least two of 
Shakespeare's dramas. 

Rhetoric. Fifth Term. An effort is made to awaken the critical 
instinct in the hope of securing three ends: A purer diction in speech ; 
a greater enjoyment of good English in books; and an appreciation of 
the fundamental qualities of good composition, unity, directness, clear- 
ness, and simplicity. Original composition. Text-book: A. S. Hill's. 

English Literature. Sixth Term. An outline of the literature 
of the earlier periods, emphasizing the relation of literature to the life 
and historic growth of the English people. Special study of character- 
istic works. Text-book : Shaw's. 

English Literature. Seventh, Term. The work of the sixth 
term is continued. Special study of masterpieces of best authors down 
to the present day. Ethical, historical, and artistic aspects of literature 
emphasized. Essays. 

Shakespeare and Themes. Eighth Term. A critical study of 
Shakespeare's plays. Hudson's and Rolfe's Editions preferred. Ora- 
tion- and Essays. 

Spelling. Each pupil is required to spell every day, by writing; 
a term-standing of 95 per rent, or an average of 85 per cent for two 
successive terms, excuses from further practice. 



Illinois State Normal University. 45 



DIVISION III. 

Arithmetic. First Term. Topics to Percentage. The work is 
conducted in such a way as to include primary arithmetic. Definitions 
and analyses are derived from operations with objects. 

Second Term. Straight-line analysis; Ratio; Simple and Compound 
Proportions; Percentage and its applications to Gain and Loss, Com- 
missions, Insurance, Taxes, Duties, Interest, Discount, Partnership, 
Equation of Paymi nts, Average of Accounts, and Exchange. Extrac- 
tion of the Second and Third Roots. Text Book: White's Complete. 

Algebra. Third and Fourth Terms. Went worth's School 
Algebra. 

Geometry. Fifth Term. Books I to IV inclusive. Wells's Geom- 
etry. 

Sixth Term. Books V to IX inclusive, Wells's Geometry. 

Seventh Term. (Optional). Plane Trigonometry, with its applica- 
tion to Land Surveying; Leveling; Variation of Magnetic Needle. 

Astronomy. (Optional). Eighth Term. Ray's Elements of As- 
tronomy to Chapter XV. Study of Constellations visible from Decem- 
ber 1 to March 1. Text-book; Burritt's Geography of the 
Heavens. 

Book-Keeping. Ninth Term. Bryant's Common School. 

Drawing. Normal Department. Two lessons a week during first 
and second years. 

First Year, First Term. Form Study. Clay modeling of type forms, 
common objects, fruits, and roots. 

Drawing. Geometry views of type forms and common objects. 

Drawing, showing construction of same. (Working Drawings.) 

Development of Surface. Patterns. (Prang Drawing books, 1-9.) 

Second Term. Free-hand Perspective. Individual study of objects 
and groups. 

Third Term. Color. Theory of color — primaries, secondaries, ter- 
tiaries, scales of color, the spectrum. Effect of juxtaposition. 

Drawing in color from nature. 

Second Year, First Term. Design — in clay and flat color, (a) His- 
toric. Ornament, (b) Elements of Architecture. 

Second Term. Outline from cast. Light and shade in charcoal. 

Tliird Term. Methods. Illustrative Sketching. Rapid work at 
blackboard, and with charcoal. 



DIVISION IV. 



Geography. First Term. General Principles of Geography. A 
full course marked out and the work for each grade indicated. Special 
—4 



46 Illinois State Normal University. 



attention given to methods of teaching in the lower grades. Study of 
North America as a whole, made a model for the study of the other 
continents. Brief study of British America, Mexico, Central America, 
and the West Indies. Study of the United States as a whole. A more 
thorough study of each of the States and Territories. Execution of 
sketch maps of the States and of a few of the principal cities. 

Second Term. Brief studies of the countries of Continental Europe, 
Asia, Africa, and Australia. Sketch map of the principal countries of 
Europe and Asia, showing their principal Mountains, Rfvers, and Cities. 
More thorough study of Great Britain as a model. Brief study of the 
countries of South America, Astronomical Geography; Latitude and 
Longitude; Day and Night; the Seasons, etc. Text-books optional. 

Physical Geography. Sixth Term. Review of the Earth's Form, 
with a sketch of the Theory of its Origin. Physical Life of the Earth. 
Temperature, Atmospheric and Marine Currents; Rains, and the Effects 
of Climatic Conditions upon Vegetable and Animal Life. Historical 
view of the earth, the relations of its Forms and Physical Life to the 
Development of the Human Race. Text-book: Guyot's Earth and 
Man. 

United States History. Third Term. Geography regarded as a 
basis for the study of History. Voyages, Discoveries, and Indian Tribes. 
Colonial History, French Wars, and Revolution. Brief History of the 
successive administrations from Washington up to the War of Secession 
in 1861. Founding and Progress of the States in the West and South- 
west. History of the War of Secession. History of the Nation since 
the war of Secession. Matter to be taught in the different grades 
pointed out and methods of teaching indicated. Text-book: Barnes's 
Brief History. 

Ancient History. Fifth Term. Early Asiatic Nations. Grecian 
History. Roman History, Methods of Teaching. Text-book: Myers's 
General History. 

Medieval History. Seventh Term. Text-book: Myers's Gen- 
eral History. 

Civil Government. Fourth Term. Dr. Israel W. Andrew's Text- 
book is used. Particular attention is given to the text of the Constitu- 
tion; and the exposition and history, as presented by the author, receive 
all the attention that time will permit. The State Constitution is 
studied in connection with that of the Nation. 



DIVISION V. 



ZOOLOGY. Fourth Term. Dissection of Types. Grasshopper. Cray- 
fish, Earthworm, Clam, Snake, Pigeon, Squirrel, Starfish; Microscopic 



Illinois State Normal University. 47 



examinations of Protozoans, Amoeba, Paramecium, Vorticella. Methods 
and Principles of Classification learned by Comparison of Animals, 
noting Resemblance and Difference in Plan of Structure and Develop- 
ment. Descriptions and Drawings kept in permanent note-book. Ex- 
amination of specimens in Museum for the purpose of learning Structure 
and Relationship. Charts of Structure of Typical Animals. Study of 
Habits of Live Animals kept in Cages and Aquaria. Determination of 
Species of Mammals, Birds, Reptiles, Batrachians, and Fishes, by the 
use of Jordan's Manual of the Vertebrates. Text-books: Packard's 
and Colton's. 

Human Physiology. Fifth Term. General view of the Structure 
and Functions of the body. Students dissect a cat or a rabbit, paying 
especial attention to the organs of Digestion, Circulation, and Respira- 
tion, Muscles and Nervous System; Heart, Lungs, Kidney, Larynx of 
sheep; Eye of an ox. Study of Human Skeleton and Manikin. Demon- 
stration of more difficult points on cat or dog. Action of Muscles and 
Nerves, Reflex action of the Spinal Cord, and Circulation of Blood 
shown in frogs. Experiments on, and observations of, Respiration and 
Circulation in the human body. Nine Microscopes and a large number 
of well selected slides, illustrating normal and pathological Histology. 
Occasional evening lectures, illustrated by calcium-light lantern views. 
Laws of Hygiene. Text-book: Martin's Human Body — Briefer Course. 

Botany. SixthTerm. Seeds — Parts; Kinds; Germination. Plants — 
Food; Growth; Fruitage; Uses. Principles of Classification, and rules 
for spelling, pronouncing, and capitalizing the names of the orders, 
genera, and species. Familiarity is acquired with twenty-five orders 
from the analysis of plants, and from the study of shrubs and trees in 
the University Grounds. Herbarium of twenty species required. Stu- 
dents have access to twenty botany presses, and one good dissecting 
microscope for plant analysis, and the study of plant structure. Draw- 
ings and descriptions made in permanent note- books. Text-book: 
Gray's School and Field Book. 

Physics. Seventh and Eighth Terms. The work in Physics is carried 
on in such a manner as to develop the scientific method in study. Exper- 
imentation is the basis for all work in this branch of science. Facts 
can, we admit, be committed to memory from a text-book; but the 
memorizing of facts is not the underlying idea in this study. It is 
rather the aim to develop in the pupils the scientific habit, which con- 
sists of careful experimentation, accurate observation, and logical 
reasoning from the facts gained from experimental inquiry. The use of 
facts is emphasized rather than the simple accumulation of them, and 
in thus studying method the pupil is prepared by his own experimental 
work to interpret the text-books on this subject, which are simply a 
summing up of the knowledge others have gained from experiments as 
a basis. This laboratory work leads pupils to see things in relation in 



48 Illinois State Normal University. 



a manner more telling than can be hoped for in the memorizing, text- 
book plan. A lively interest is awakened, which affects not only this 
subject, but which will pervade the other studies of the school system. 
To awaken an interest in science study, is to broaden the world for the 
pupils, to increase their usefulness, and to multiply their enjoyment of 
Nature's rich gifts. These are some of the reasons for experimental 
work. 

The following is the plan followed : The pupil enters the labora- 
tory and finds on the table before him some apparatus, accompanying 
which are some printed directions of what he is to do with the mate- 
rial before him. After seeing that his apparatus is in proper order, he 
proceeds as directed, and having completed the experiment, at once 
writes out neatly, accurately, and tersely the experiment in full, em- 
bracing these points: (1) What I did; (2) What I saw; (3) What I con- 
clude. (Ruled tablets of uniform size are used for this work, and at 
the close of the term, the leaves, which are daily detached for the sepa- 
rate exercises, are bound in permanent form.) The pupil writes up his 
work without consulting his text or his fellow pupils, and hands his 
results to the instructor before beginning another experiment. (Should 
his work be unsatisfactory, he is required to perform it again, until the 
intended facts are made clear to him. After a few days' work, repeti- 
tion is seldom needed.) The pupil is thus taught to be independent in 
his efforts, and to cultivate his reasoning powers. He acquires control 
of his hands ; he learns how to put things together and get results ; he 
studies things in relations ; he prepares himself for everyday life, 
whether it be in the school-room, in the workshop, or in whatever de- 
partment of life. 

The experiments are arranged in systematic order, so that the 
pupil is led step by step into a more complete knowledge of the subject 
under consideration. The apparatus is as simple and inexpensive as it 
is possible to use and be assured of good results, and pupils are taught 
how to construct it, so that they can teach this work in the common 
schools without waiting for expensive, showy apparatus to be furnished 
by school boards. 

After a certain series of experiments has been performed by the 
pupils, class recitations are held in which the work is reviewed and 
supplemented by experimental demonstrations of the more difficult 
facts by the teacher, after which the text-book is studied. Care is 
taken that the experimental work precede the text study. Experiments 
arc chosen from various sources, and adapted to the apparatus at hand, 
and the needs of the pupils pursuing the study. About one hundred 
experiments arc performed each term. 

The laboratory outfit is quite complete, and each pupil is permitted 
to go as fast as he chooses, and to do as much as he is able to do well. 



Illinois State Normal University. 49 

The subjects of Magnetism and Electricity, and their application 
to the various uses of everyday life, receive considerable attention. 

Special work can be done by a few each terra. This work has for 
its aim the teaching of this subject in its elementary phases to chil- 
dren. Regular class work is done with the children. This is especially 
helpful to those who are preparing for school supervision. 

The text is Avery's Natural Philosophy. Following are a few 
experiments showing the nature of some of the work: 

Experiment 1. Close one end of a glass tube with your finger and 
insert the tube, open end downward, in a vessel of water. Push the 
tube about 40 centimeters into the water and then remove your finger. 
What follows? Repeat, noting as many facts as you observe. Account 
for results. 

Experiment 2. Fasten a small wax taper on a cork, and float the 
lighted taper on a vessel of water. Over this lighted taper lower a 
stoppered bell-jar, and push the bell-jar, mouth downward, into the 
water. Watch the floating light. Slowly remove the stopper, and note 
all that follows. Repeat several times. Account for all facts. 

Experiment 3. Fill a long-necked Florence flask with water up to 
a certain mark near the top of the neck. Pour out 25 cc. of the water 
and then pour into the flask 25 cc. of alcohol, being careful to let the 
alcohol run down the inside of the neck. Can you see the line separ- 
ating the alcohol and the water? Is the flask as full as it was before? 
Cork it firmly with your thumb and shake it. Compare the space occu- 
pied by the mixture with that occupied by the water. Account for 
what you see. 

Chemistry. Eighth Terra. Twenty elements. Symbols ; Atomic 
Weight; Properties, chemical, and physical. Laws of Combination ; 
Formulae; Chemical Equations ; Reactions; Compounds; Gases — their 
Liberation; Collection; Management; Combination; Properties. Salts — 
Properties; Composition; Decomposition: Detection. Knowledge of 
fifty Compounds. Metals — Properties; Appearance ; Detection ; Com- 
mercial Importance. Organic Chemistry — Food of Plants ; Formation 
of Organic Matter. Qualitative Chemistry is associated with General 
Chemistry in all the work. All students are furnished with complete 
apparatus for the fullest experimentation. Each student becomes 
acquainted with the construction and management of four different 
kinds of batteries. Power is acquired to manage the compound blow- 
pipe, calcium light, and electric apparatus. Students do the work. 
The workers in Chemistry now have the exclusive use of a well- 
equipped laboratory in the basement. Students of the University and 
Teachers in the Public Schools taking such science work as belongs to 
the regular Normal Course of Study, are at no expense for chemicals or 
apparatus. To such as wish to take extra or special work in this de- 
partment, tuition and a fee for incidentals will be charged. Text Book: 
Avery's. 



50 Illinois State Normal University. 



TRAINING WORK. 



By referring to the Tabular View of the Course of Study in the Nor- 
mal School, p. 41, it will be seen that all the students in this department 
are expected to give an hour daily, during their second term, to " ob- 
servation" of work in the Primary School. The third term calls for 
study of "Theory and Practice of Teaching." The opening of the sec- 
ond year marks the beginning of "Training Work." Each student is 
now introduced to one of the classes in the Model School (of primary, 
intermediate, or grammar grade), for the management and progress of 
which in one branch of study, under the direction of the principal train- 
ing-teacher or one of his assistants, the student is held responsible dur- 
ing the term. 

The work to be done is laid out with more or less minuteness of de- 
tail, according to the nature of the study, the grade of the pupil to be 
taught, and the apparent needs of the pupil-teacher. The progress of 
the children, the pupil-teacher's manner with his class, his assignment 
of lessons, and his devices for gaining and holding the attention are 
matters of frequent observation by the designated training-teacher, to 
whom, by " returning the call" before the school day closes, the young 
teacher gives an opportunity for criticism, whether favorable or adverse. 

As an aid to the training-teacher in justly estimating the pupil- 
teacher's clearness of purpose and directness of aim, the latter is re- 
quired to present to the former, at stated intervals, an outline of the 
work to be done, together with a statement of the method proposed in 
introducing any new topic. 

At least once each week, class meetings of pupil-teachers are held, 
one of the training-teachers presiding. These meetings give opportun- 
ity for illustrative teaching, for studing the approaches of new topics, 
discussing methods, relating observations and experiences, and in 
various ways heightening the esprit de corps. 

In addition to the four terms of successful teaching in the Model 
School, those who are to receive the diploma of the Institution make a 
faithful experimental study, in the third year of the course, of meth- 
ods for presenting various subjects to children, with special reference 
to illustration and the use of apparatus. These exercises by the 
Seniors are with classes of children, and the efforts of each teacher 
are Observed and afterwards commented upon by his classmates, as 
well as by the President, under whose eye and general direction this 
beaching is done. 



Illinois State Normal University. 51 



ADVANCED PEDAGOGY. 



This department was organized four years ago, and was sustained 
during the ensuing fall and winter terms. It consists, in the main, of 
lectures, supplemented by auxiliary lines of reading. Hereafter it will 
extend over the entire school year. The design of the course is to give 
advanced pedagogical training to graduates of this and other institu- 
tions, and to such under-graduates as are fitted by scholarship and 
teaching experience to derive benefit .from it. In determining what 
under-graduates of this and other institutions shall be eligible to this 
course, age, experience, and documents will be taken into consideration. 
In lieu of other satisfactory evidence of fitness, an examination will be 
required. 

The work to be offered during the ensuing year may be classified as 
follows: 

1. The principles of primary instruction. 

2. The science of methods. 

3. A full pedagogical treatment of the various common school 
studies, as Reading, Arithmetic, Geography, Grammar, History. 

4. The organization, management, and supervision of systems of 
schools in cities and large towns. 

5. The history of education. 

6. The application of psychology to the work of teaching. 

One lecture per week will usually be given in each subject, but not 
more than two lectures are likely to be delivered on any one day. Gen- 
eral and special reading will be marked out in connection with each 
course, and on some subjects a syllabus of the lecture will be furnished 
to the students. 

There will, from time to time, be oral and written tests upon the 
work passed over. At the close of the year, those who have satisfac- 
torily completed the course will be granted certificates to that effect. 

Remarks Upon the Lecture Course. 

1. As a basis for the study of the principles of primary education, 
FrcebeVs View of Education will be examined. The aim of education, 
its governing laws, its organization into a system, and the means to be 
employed in reaching the ends desired will be prominent topics of inves- 
tigation. These underlying principles will then be applied to the sub- 
jects taught in the primary schools, viz.: Reading, Numbers, Geog- 
raphy, Language. 

2. The science of education must be approached from two sides : 
first, the nature of the child to be educated; and second, the nature of 



52 Illinois State Normal University. 



the subject to be taught. The lecture upon the science of methods will 
show how method in teaching must be determind by the very nature of 
the child's mental activity. They will seek to discover and exhibit the 
general laws of correct methods through an analysis of the activities 
involved in learning. 

3. It has been said above that the science of education must be ap- 
proached from two sides : First, the nature of the child to be educated ; 
and, second, the nature of the subject to be taught. The Pedagogy of 
the principal common-school studies deals with this second topic. The 
lectures are given by the heads of the various departments, and consti- 
tute a greater part of the work. They consider at length such ques- 
tions as the following : 1. What are the essential or governing ideas in 
this subject ? 2. What is the natural order of their development ? 3. 
What phases of this organic arrangement correspond to the various 
phases in the development of the child; or, in other words, what would 
an ideal course of study show in each grade, so far as the subject is 
concerned ? 4. What is the history of this study in school education as 
to its introduction and development as a part of the curriculum, and 
as to the development of methods of teaching it ? What is the specific 
educational value of this subject in the discipline of the mind and in 
practical usefulness ? 6. What is its relation to the other subjects of 
the curriculum ? 

4. No topic of practical pedagogy can be of more immediate inter- 
est to the prospective school superintendent than the organization, 
management, and supervision of city school systems. The lectures 
upon this subject will seek the underlying principles of such organiza- 
tion and management, and will direct the student's attention especially 
to the study of such school reports as those issued by Dr. William T. 
Harris while superintendent of the St. Louis public schools. 

5. The lectures on the history of education trace the growth of 
educational ideas, showing how these are determined by national insti- 
tutions and modes of thought, and also how these ideas in turn help to 
shape the further development of national life. Special attention will 
be given to the growth of modern pedagogical doctrines, notably those 
of Comenius, Rousseau, Pestalozzi, Herbart, and Froebel on the conti- 
nent, and those of Locke, Bain, and Spencer in England. The central 
and determining principle of each educational movement or system is 
sought, and carried to its logical conclusion. These principles are then 
articulated, and exhibited in their organic development. The history 
of education is thus no longer a chaos of unrelated or repeated facts, 
but an organic whole, capable of being understood and remembered. 
Students will be expected to read some manual of the history of educa- 
tion in connection with the lectures. 

6. In the application of psychology to the work of teaching, there 
may be expected a comparative view of the various schools of psychol- 



Illinois State Normal University. 53 



logical thought, together with an estimate of the pedagogical value of 
each The philosophy of observation in the early stages of instruction 
will also receive special attention. 



PHYSICAL CULTURE. 



Classes in aesthetic gymnastics are formed at the beginning of each 
term. Each pupil is given an opportunity to take part in this work 
twice each week. 



54 IlliJiois State Normal University. 



ADMISSION. 



The Institution is intended for the training of young persons of 
both sexes, for teachers in the schools of Illinois. 

Students seeking admission to the University should make applica- 
tion to the school superintendent of the county in which they reside. 
They are required: 

1. To be, if males, not less than 17, and if females, not less than 
16 years of age; 

2. To produce a certificate of good moral character, signed by some 
responsible person; 

3. To sign a declaration of their intention to devote themselves to 
school teaching in this State, as follows: 

"I hereby solemnly declare, that my purpose in attending the Nor- 
mal University is to fit myself for teaching in the schools of Illinois, 
and that I will carry out this pledge in good faith ; and I do further 
pledge myself to report to the President of the University, semi-annu- 
ally, where I am and what I am doing, for three years after graduating 
at said Institution." 

4. To pass a satisfactory examination before the proper officer 
(county school superintendent), in Reading, Spelling, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, United States History, and the Elements of English 
Grammar. 

Extract from the Normal University Act. 

Sec. 7. Each county within the State shall be entitled to gratuitous 
instruction for one pupil in said Normal University, and each represen- 
tative district shall be entitled to gratuitous instruction for a number 
of pupils equal to the number of representatives in said district, to be 
chosen in the following manner : The school superintendent in such 
county shall receive and register the names of all applicants for admis- 
sion to said Normal University, and shall present the same to the county 
court, or, in counties acting under township organization, to the board 
of supervisors; said county court or board of supervisors, as the case 
may be, shall, together with the school superintendent, examine the 
applicants so presented, in such a manner as the board of education 
m;i . direct, and from the number of such as shall be found to possess 
the requisite qualifications, such pupils shall be selected by lot; and in 
representative districts composed of more, than one county, the school 
superintendent and county judge, or the chairman of the board of 



Illinois State Normal University. 55 



supervisors in counties acting under township organization, as the case 
may be, of the several counties composing such representative district, 
shall meet at the clerk's office in the county court of the oldest county, 
and from the applicants so presented to the county court or board of 
supervisors of the several counties represented, and found to possess 
the requisite qualifications, shall select, by lot, the number of pupils to 
which said district is entitled. The board of education shall have dis- 
cretionary power, if any candidate does not sign and file with the sec- 
retary of the board a declaration that he or she will teach in the public 
schools within this State, in case that engagement can be secured by 
reasonable efforts, to require such candidate to provide for the payment 
of such fees for tuition as the board may prescribe. 

Candidates should show a knowledge of the branches in which they 
are examined, sufficient to entitle them to a second-grade certificate. 

[Amei*ded, February, 1861.] 

Sec. 4. Each county in this state shall hereafter be entitled to gra- 
tuitous instruction for two pupils in said University, to be selected as 
provided in section 7 of the act of which this is an amendment. 

If any county or representative district neglects to make an appoint- 
ment, the President of the University is, by a resolution adopted by the 
Board of Education, authorized to fill the vacancy by appointing some 
person of proper age and qualification. Every such person must pass, 
before the Faculty, an examination in the same subjects as in that 
required before the county superintendent in other cases. But no one 
will be admitted who does not attain an average of 60 per cent on the 
preparatory work. Persons holding first-class certificates are excused 
from examination. 

Suggested Form of Certificate. 

I hereby certify that I am well acquainted with 

and know him (or her) to be a person of good moral character. 

In case the School Superintendent is not able to make the above 
certificate himself, something like the following endorsement should be 
appended by the School Superintendent: 

I am well acquainted with who signs 

the above certificate, and believe him to be an entirely trustworthy 
man ; and, so far as I know and believe, the above named applicant is a 
person of good moral character. 

By vote of the Board, the President of the University is authorized 
to admit suitable persons by examination, so long as the school is not 
filled with regular appointees. 

Any teacher in the state is welcome to come here at any time, to 
remain as long as he pleases, to visit any of the classes and laboratories, 
and to observe any of our work — all without enrollment or responsi- 



56 Illinois State Normal University. 



bility. If he is enrolled as a student, he is expected to follow our reg- 
ular Course of Study, provided always that he will be excused from pur- 
suing any study further, after attaining a standing of 85 per cent on a 
rigid examination in the same. Occasionally an experienced teacher, 
by special arrangement, is allowed to pay tuition and select studies to a 
certain extent, but every such case is decided on its individual merits; 
we have no general rule to this effect. 

No person will be entitled to graduate who does not make the re- 
quired standing in each study of the course — either by work in the class- 
room, or by examination, as described above. Any person is entitled 
to our diploma who shall have completed our required Course of Study. 
without regard to the time he may have spent here ; provided, that his 
residence shall not be less than one year, and that his deportment and 
character shall be satisfactory to the Faculty. 

We transfer to our books no mark of standing from other insti- 
tutions. ,. 

New students are received at the beginning of every term. It is 
important that they should be present on the first day of the term, as 
the regular recitations invariably begin on the second day. Failure to 
be present on the first day does not debar one from the privilege of join- 
ing the school; but every day of delay in entering greatly increases the 
difficulties of the beginner's work. 

Graduates from the Normal Department are entitled to receive a 
State certificate good for five years. 



Illinois Stab Normal University. 57 



MODEL-SCHOOL DEPARTMENT. 



The Model Department was established in order that there might 
be a school exhibiting the best methods of teaching, discipline, and 
classification, which the Normal students should visit, and in which 
they should take part as instructors. It is intended that the Course of 
Study in its several grades shall embrace all that belongs to a 
thorough education, from the elements up to a preparation either for 
college or for business. 

This department is divided into four Schools — the High, Grammar, 
Intermediate, and Primary. Each of these is under the direct charge 
of an accomplished and efficient Principal, who is assisted in part by 
permanent teachers, and in part by pupil-teachers from the Normal 
school. The work of the latter is subjected to careful supervision and 
guidance. 

The Classical and General Courses are thorough and extended. Oar 
young men and women enter College well prepared. 

The accompanying plans of study will give a general idea of the sub- 
jects to be pursued in the several grades, and of the time allotted to each. 
It will be observed that two distinct courses are arranged for the High 
School; one to prepare students for college, and the other for general 
business. The two, however, are made to blend whenever practicable. 

The only requisites for admission are a good character, and a 
tuition fee of $39 per year in the High School, $25 in the Grammar 
School, and $15 in the Intermediate Grades. Pupils, after being exam- 
ined, are classed according to their attainments. 

Boys and girls from abroad maybe confidently entrusted to the care 
of the Principals, and, if desired, a monthly report of scholarship and 
deportment at school will be sent to the parents. 



HIGH SCHOOL GRADE. 



CLASSICAL COURSE. 



FIRST CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

latin . . . Harkness's Grammar, Jones's Les- 

sons. 
Mathematics . . Arithmetic, White's. 

English . . . Analysis, Reed and Kellogg. 



58 



Illinois State Normal University. 



Latin 

Geography 
English 

Latin 

History 
Reading 



SECOND TERM. 

Harkness's Grammar, Jones's Les- 
sons. 
Guyot's. 
Composition. 

THIRD TERM. 

Caesar, The Helvetian War; Com- 
position, Collar's. 
United States. 
Selections. 



Latin 

Greek 
Zoology 

Latin 

Greek 

History 

English 

Latin 
Greek 
Mathematics 



SECOND CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Caesar, Campaign against Ariovis- 
tus, The Belgian Confederacy. 

Composition, Collar's. 

Goodwin's Grammar, White's Les- 
sons. 

Colton's. 

SECOND TERM. 

Caesar, Books III. and IV. 
Composition, Collar's. 
Grammar, Reader or Anabasis. 
Ancient History. 
Rhetoric, Hill's. 

THIRD TERM. 

Sallust's Catiline. 
Composition, Collar's. 
Anabasis or Hellenica. 
Composition. 
Algebra, Wentworth's. 



Latin 



Greek 



M I i HEM \ i I' - 



JUNIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 

Cicero, Orations against Catiline. 
Sight Reading. 
Composition, Collar's. 
Anabasis or Hellenica. 
Sight Reading, Kendrick's Selec- 
tions. 
Composition. 
Algebra, Wentworth's. 





Illinois State Normal University. 59 




SECOND 


TERM. 


Latin 




Cicero, Four Orations, including 

the Manilian Law. 
Sight Reading. 
Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 




Hellenica and Plato, Goodwin's Se- 
lections. Sight Reading. 
Composition. 


History 




Old Greek Life, Mahaffy's. 


Mathematics 




Plane Geometry, Wells's. 




THIRD 


TERM. 


Latin 




Ovid. Lincoln's Selections. Sight 

Reading, Ovid. 
Composition, Collar's. 


Greek 




Herodotus, Goodwin's Selections. 
Composition. 


History 


. 


Pennell's Ancient Rome. 


Mathematics 




Solid Geometry, Wells's. 


SENIOR CLASS- 


—FIRST TERM. 


Latin 




Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 
ing, Vergil. 


German . 


. 


Comfort's German Course. 


Physics 




Avery's. 




SECOND 


TERM. 


Latin 




Vergil, Books V-VI. 
The Eclogues. 


German 




Comfort's German Course. 
Selections from Whitney's Texts. 


Physics . 




Avery's. [But one 
Martin's Human Body. ) required. 


Physiology 


. 


Reading- and 


Ihemes 


Selections from Shakespeare. 




THIRD 


TERM. 


Greek 




Iliad, Books I-III. 


*German 




Selections from Whitney's Texts. 


Political Economy 


Walker's. 




GENERAL 


COURSE. 


FIRST CLASS— 


-FIRST TERM. 


Latin 




Harkness's Grammar, Jones's Les- 




year in German is option* 


sons. 
1. 


*An additional 





60 


Illi?iois State Normal University. 


Mathematics 


Arithmetic, White-. 


English 


Analysis, Reed and Kellogg. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Harkness's Grammar, Jones's Les- 




sons. 


Geography . 


Guyot's. 


English . 


Composition. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, the Helvetian War. 




Composition, Collar's. 


History 


United States. 


Reading 


Selections. 




SECOND CLASS — FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Caasar, Campaign against Ariovis- 




tus. 




The Belgian Confederacy. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Drawing 


Prang's series. 


Zoology 


Colton's. 




SECOND TERM. 


Latin 


Caesar, Books III and IV. 




Composition, Collar's. 


History 


Ancient History. 


English 


Rhetoric, Hill's. 




THIRD TERM. 


Latin 


Sallust's Catiline. 




Composition, Collar's. 


English 


Criticism. 


Mathematics 


Algebra, Wentworth's. 


JUNIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 


Latin 


Cicero, Orations against Catiline. 




Sight Reading. 




Composition, Collar's. 


English 


English Literature. 


Mathematics 


Algebra, Wentworth's. 




SECOND TEEM. 


Latin 


Cicero, Four Orations, including 




the Manilian law. 




Sight Reading. 




Composition, Collar's. 


Physiology 


Ma it iii's II urn an Body. 


Mathematics 


Plane Geometry^ Wells's. 





I //i nois State Normal University . 61 


THIRD TERM. 


Latin . . . Ovid, Lincoln's Selections. Sight 


Reading. Ovid. 


Composition, Collar's. 


History . . Pennell's Ancient Rome. 


Botany . . . Gray's. 


Mathematics . . Solid Geometry, Wells's. 


SENIOR CLASS — FIRST TERM. 


Latin . . . Vergil, Books I-IV. Sight Read- 


ing, Vergil. 


German . . Comfort's German Course. 


*Civics . . . United States and Illinois, An- 


drews's. 


*Physics . . Avery's. 


SECOND term. * 


Latin . . . Vergil, Books V-VI. The Ec- 


logues. 


German . . Comfort's German Course, Selec- 


tions from Whitney's Texts. 


Reading and Themes . Selections from Shakespeare. 


*Physics . . Avery's. 


THIRD TERM. 


German . . . Selections from Whitney's Texts. 


Physical Geography . Guyot's Earth and Man. 


^Political Economy . . Walker's. 


Chemistry . . Avery's. 


*The Vergil of the General Course is optional. If taken, students 


may elect between studies indicated by stars. 


A second year in German is optional. 


Opportunity is offered to any who wish to take lessons in Short 


Hand and Type-Writing. A reasonable fee is charged to those students 


who choose to take this course. 





62 Illinois State Normal University. 



GRAMMAR SCHOOL GRADE. 



The Grammar School is intended for those who wish to prepare for 
the Normal or High School, or for general business. 

Young men and women not fully prepared for the Normal Depart- 
ment are enabled to enter it after spending a term or two in the rigor- 
ous preparatory drill of the Grammar School ; while, to those who are 
preparing for the High School, it offers excellent academic training. 
It is in the direct charge of a Principal, and his assistant teachers are 
under the constant supervision of the Principal Training Teacher. 

Pupils often fail in their effort to get a higher education, simply 
because their elementary education has been poor; hence, great care is 
taken that each shall be well grounded in elementary knowledge. 

Those who wish merely a common school education will find the 
course comprehensive enough for all ordinary business purposes. Much 
care is taken that pupils shall become good penmen, and that they shall 
acquire a ready knowledge of arithmetic, in order that they may make 
good accountants. Those more advanced will have the opportunity of 
studying book-keeping, taught according to the most practical methods. 

The grading is such that pupils may take the work which they are 
best fitted to do; and, during the second year, those who may wisely do 
so are allowed to take any of the languages in the High School. 

The moral influence of the school and its surroundings is good. 
Vicious boys who are outcasts from other schools will not find admit- 
tance here. Saloons and other places of evil resort are not allowed in 
the town. 



SEVENTH SCHOOL YEAR. 

Reading. — Fifth Reader. Give careful attention to expression, 
and to quality of voice. See that the pupil reads as he talks. Drill the 
eye on the quick recognition of words. Much supplementary reading. 
Pupils are led to exercise their taste in selecting what is beautiful, 
whether in poetry or prose. Several selections to be memorized. 

Spelling. — Written. Select words that are interesting and prac- 
tical from different spelling-books, other text-books, and from news- 
papers. See that the pupil keeps a careful record of corrected words, 
makes frequent copies of the same, and applies three "Rules" for 
spelling. 



Illinois State Normal University. 63 

Writing or Drawing. 

Language. — Composition work continued. Analyzing. Original 
stories. Inductive Language Lessons, Greene. Complete the 
work to Part II. 

Geography. — Guyot's Grammar-School. — Comparative and Math- 
ematical Geography. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's Written. — Percentage (Interest, Partial 
Payments, Discount, Profit and Loss, etc.). Much oral drill on the 
foregoing. 

Science. — Physiology substituted for Geography. 

Names of parts of the Human Body. Experiments showing the 
functions of the parts. Care of the organs. Principles and laws under- 
lying respiration, circulation, and digestion, established by the pupils' 
own work. 



EIGHTH SCHOOL YEAR. 

Reading. — Seven American Classics and other supplementary 
reading. Work of previous year continued. Use and application 
of rhetorical figures. 

Spelling. — Make a somewhat careful study of prefixes, suffixes, 
synonyms, homonyms, and easy derivations. 

Grammar. — Finish Greene's Inductive Language Lessons. — 
Essays, stories, prophecies, etc. Thought and grammatical analysis of 
some poem, with pen-pictures in prose taken from the same. 

Book-Keeping. — Bryant's Common-School. 

Science. — Natural Philosophy. Levers, motion, specific gravity, 
Heat. (All illustrative.) 

Arithmetic. — Review. 

Latin, German. — (Optional.) 



64 Illinois State Normal University. 



INTERMEDIATE GRADE. 



FOURTH SCHOOL YEAR. 

Reading. — Third Reader. Also the Stories Mother Nature told 
her Children. Study of long and short vowels, their mode of repre- 
sentation (Webster). Study of diphthongs and consonants. Phonic 
Analysis. 

Spelling. — In connection with Reading and Language. 

Arithmetic. — Exercises in rapid Addition, Subtraction, Multipli- 
cation, and Division. Much drill in oral work. Both Walton's and 
Stoddard's Intellectual Arithmetics used. Long and short division 
taught. 

Histoey. — Stories of Pioneers in the Mississippi Valley. 

Geography. — Study of Mississippi Valley in connection with His- 
tory. Sketching. 

Science. — Study of common animals and plants, and natural phe- 
nomena. 

Language. — Oral Language training given through History and 
Science. More than one-half of the time devoted to composition. Sub- 
jects for composition chosen from other studies. Letter-writing. A 
few technical terms in Grammar taught. 

Writing and Drawing. — Daily practice in Writing and Drawing. 
Much attention given to position and movement in writing. 



FIFTH SCHOOL YEAR. 



Reading.— Black Beauty. Tales of Troy. Also other selections. 
Frequent use of Dictionary. 

Spelling. — Oral and Written Spelling. Words chosen largely from 
Reading, History, etc. 

Arithmetic. — Walton's [ntellectdal Abithmetic. Fractions. 
Much oral work. 

History. — Pioneer Stories continued. 



Illinois State Normal University. 65 



Geography. — Choice of subject-matter determined partly by the 
History. Study of globe, contour of continents, North America and 
Europe. 

Science. — Study of common animals, plants, and natural phe- 
nomena. 

Language. — Oral drill in use of correct language given by History 
and Science. Much composition work. Some technical terms taught. 

Writing and Drawing. — Daily practice. 



SIXTH SCHOOL YEAR. 
Reading. — Hiawatha. Other selections also. 

Spelling. — Oral and written, chiefly the latter. Words chosen from 
other studies. 

Arithmetic. — Fractions, common and decimal. Compound num- 
bers reviewed. Walton's Written Arithmetic. 

History. — Periods of Discoveries and Explorations. Settlement of 
colonies. 

Geography. — Follows History to some extent. South America, 
Asia, Africa, and Australia. 

Science. — Study of common animals, plants, and natural phe- 
nomena. 

Language. — About half of the time devoted to composition work. 
Subjects for composition chosen mainly from History and Science. The 
remainder of the time devoted to Technical Grammar, with use of text- 
book. 

Writing and Drawing daily. 



66 Illinois State Normal University. 



PRIMARY GRADE. 



FIRST YEAR. 



Literature. — About fifteen imaginative stories selected from 
Andersen, Grimm, etc., related or read to the children. 

Reading. — Words, phrases, and sentences taught by associating 
them directly with the objects, ideas, and thoughts suggested by the 
Literary and Elementary Science. These sentences printed and made 
into books for the children. 

Spelling. — First by sound, then by letter, words selected from 
reading-lessons. 

Writing. — Training in the fore-arm movement. Practice in mak- 
ing the straight slanting line, the right and left curves, and in com- 
bining them into letters and words. Pupils' names. Copying, in script, 
lessons from the Reader. 

Number. — Numbers as wholes and the relations in each, through 
ten. Fractions through tenths. Objects used with all processes until 
the number relations are learned. The units of measures, in so far as 
they are involved in numbers not higher than ten. Children obtain 
their ideas of these measures through the use of objects. Figures and 
signs taught, and the numbers and their relations are understood. 

Elementary Science. — Study common plants, animals, and nat- 
ural phenomena. 

Language. — Written reproduction of the imaginative stories, as 
told by the children, and descriptions of objects studied in Elementary 
Science. 

Drawing. — The form models used are the sphere, the cube, the 
cylinder, the square prism, the hemisphere, and the right triangular 
prism. The tablets are figures derived from these — the circle, the 
square, the oblong, the semicircle, and the triangle. 

The work is as follows: 1. The presentation of the form models — 
(a) as to wholes ; (h) as to surface ; (c) as to face ; (d) as to edges ; (c) as 
to corners. 2. Molding these forms in clay, also irregular forms based 
upon these. 3. Cutting from the molded form the derived tablet. 4. 
Tablet and stick laying. 5. Drawing on the blackboard and on paper. 
6. Color work. Development, of the Color sense in children. Children 
led to observe beauty of color in nature. Material used in free inven- 
tion, ('lose connection between this work and Science. 



Illinois State Normal University. 



SECOND YEAR. 

Literature. — Seven Little Sisters read to the children, and re- 
lated in substance by them; also the story of Robinson Crusoe carefully 
taught and related by the children. 

Reading. — Barnes's Second Reader. Normal Course in Reading, 
Second Reader, and Harper's Second. Large amount of supplementary 
reading. 

Spelling. — "Work of first year continued. Words and sentences 
written from dictation. 

Writing. — Fore-arm movement continued. Practice in making 
small letters. Analysis of capital letters commenced. Writing in 
copy-book throughout the year. 

Number. — Combinations in addition and subtraction to one hun- 
dred. Multiplication through the sixes. Roman numerals. Partition. 
Objects used in presenting new ideas, and in all processes where the 
number relations cannot be perceived without them. Wentworth and 
Reed's First Steps in Number, or similar book, placed in the hands of 
the children. Also Cropsey's Book I completed. 

Elementary Science. — Work of the first year continued. 

Language. — Training in oral language given in Literature and 
Elementary Science. Subject matter for dictation exercises and for 
short compositions, chosen from the Literature and Science. 

Drawing. — New forms introduced are the ellipsoid, the ovoid, the 
cone, the square pyramid, the vase form, and the equilateral triangle. 
During the spring term, forms of leaves are observed and drawn. The 
new terms are Latin cross, Greek cross, Maltese cross, bisect, tri- 
sect, parallel, oblique, and angle. Cutting of forms, and original 
arrangement of patterns. Clay molding of typical forms and of 
irregular objects based upon these forms. Drawing of patterns and of 
different views of objects. 

Color work based on Drawing and Science. Painting in water- 
colors of objects studied in Science. 



THIRD YEAR. 



Literature. — Stories selected from Hawthorne and from Kings- 
ley's Greek Heroes ; also a study of Indian customs. 

Reading. — Barnes's Third Reader. Normal Course in Reading. 
Third Reader. Harper's Third begun. Supplementary continued. 

Spelling. — Work of previous year continued. Paragraphs written 
from dictation. 



68 Illinois State Normal University. 

Writing. — Continuation of work begun in first and second years. 

Number. — Multiplication tables completed. Drill on combinations 
through one hundred, involving the four fundamental processes. Went- 
worth and Reed's First Steps in Number completed. Cropsey's Book 
studied as supplementary. 

Science. — Work of previous years continued. 

Language. — Work of Second year continued. Letter-writing. 

Geography. — Teaching of elementary geographical notions. Idea 
of map taught. Scale. 

Drawing. — Work of first and second years reviewed. Book No. I. 
of Prang's Series Introduced. Color work continued. 



Illinois State Normal University. 69 



ADDITIONAL INFORMATION. 



Thorough Discipline will be enforced in every department of the 
University. 

Experience has shown it to be necessary that a perfect understand- 
ing should exist between the President and those with whom the 
students board, in respect to the habits and conduct of students in their 
rooms. 

Board in good families costs from $3.00 to $4.00 a week, exclusive 
of fuel, lights, and washing; when the fuel and lights are furnished the 
charge is a little more. 

The expense of board is reduced about one half by boarding in clubs 
or by self-boarding. Rooms can be secured at reasonable rent in the 
village. 

The following may be considered a near approximation to the neces- 
sary expenses for one year, exclusive of pocket money, apparel, travel- 
ing, and board in vacation: 

Board, 39 weeks . from $78 00 to $156 00 

Washing, . . . ." 15 00 to 25 00 

Books and Stationery, . " 10 00 to 15 00 



Total, . . . $103 00 to $196 00 

Tuition is free in the Normal Department, to those who take the 
pledge to become teachers in Illinois. 

Students are advised to bring with them such books as they may 
have, but not to purchase others until they arrive at the University. 
Students arriving on the I. C. and C. & A. railroads should come to 
Normal station; those arriving by other roads can reach Normal from 
Bloomington by street-cars. In no case is the hiring of a carriage 
necessary. 

The Apparatus is excellent in quality, and sufficiently ample for 
the ordinary purposes of illustration. 

A Certificate is granted for the successful completion of one year's 
work, and another for that of two years. 

There are two Literary Societies, the Philadelphian and the 
Wrightonian, each of which has a well-furnished hall. 

New students will receive a hearty welcome to the Young Men's 
and Young Women's Christian Associations, of Normal. These organ- 
-6 



70 Illinois State Normal University. 



izations are vigorous and active, and seek earnestly to promote the spir- 
itual welfare of the students. 

The Museum and the room for microscopic work are in theJJni- 
versity building, and to these the students of the University have access 
under suitable restrictions. 

We hold no special summer term. 

N. B. — The statements made in this catalogue are to be interpreted 
literally. 



LIBRARY. 



There is a valuable reference library of over 7,000 bound volumes 
and 15,000 pamphlets. These books have been carefully selected, and 
there are scarcely any useless volumes in the collection, while new and 
desirable additions are being constantly made. 

Students are allowed the free use of the reading-room, and draw out 
books without charge. The department is open seven hours and a 
half of every school day, and the librarian and an assistant are always 
in attendance. The privilege of access to the shelves has been estab- 
lished and the librarian gives instruction on the use of the library, in a 
set of informal talks. It is the aim of both teachers and librarian to 
help the students to cultivate a familiarity with good literature and 
with the use of books, and to give them the best possible assistance in 
doing their reference work. 

During the last year the library has been very useful and popular. 
The circulation has more than doubled that of the one preceding, and 
the reading-room is often uncomfortably crowded. 

Arrangements are already under way for fitting up a new suite of 
rooms, consisting of a large, well-lighted reading-room, stock room and 
librarian's office. These will be in order before the opening of 
school in September. They will be fitted up with the modern library 
improvements, and will furnish plenty of space for the growth of the 
library and ample accommodations for those who wish to use it. 



Illinois State Normal University. 71 



ADVERTISEMENT. 



The preceding pages show that the State Normal University offers 
excellent advantages to persons desiring to pursue any one of the four 
distinct lines of study. 

I. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. 
The work of the Normal School is the central thought of the Uni- 
versity — it is for this that the University exists — all the other depart- 
ments were established to assist in doing the work. Nevertheless, the 
other departments will serve well the purpose of those wishing instruc- 
tion in their several fields, even though they have no design to become 
teachers. 

The sole purpose of the Normal School is to prepare teachers for 
the schools of the State. It will be seen that its pupils are instructed 
and drilled both in the things to be taught and in the methods of teach- 
ing. The usual time necessary to complete a full course is three years; 
yet if pupils can show on a thorough examination that they are fully 
prepared in any of the studies in the course, they will be excused from 
pursuing those studies. On the other hand, no student will be allowed 
to pass a study until he has accomplished a certain result, no matter 
how much time he may have given to it. 

II. TRAINING-WORK. 

This makes a large part of the strictly professional work of the 
Normal School, and all who graduate from the Normal School must 
take the full course. But, by the recent action of the Board of Educa- 
tion, any persons who are found to be prepared may take the profes- 
sional study and practice only, and receive a certificate for work suc- 
cessfully done. This offers to the teachers of the State an opportunity 
for strictly professional improvement, of which it is hoped many will 
avail themselves. See page 57. 

III. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 

Our facilities for the study of Botany, Zoology, Geology, Chemistry, 
and Mineralogy are excellent, and we now offer them, at a very small 
cost, to such as desire to make these studies a specially. • 

IV. MODEL DEPARTMENT. 
This school, in its several grades, offers great advantages for ob- 
taining academic instruction of any grade below that of our best 
colleges ; and it will be observed that the cost of tuition is very low. 
Pupils completing the work of the High School are allowed to graduate 
and receive the formal diploma of the Institution. 



Illinois State Normal University. 



CALENDAR. 



The School Year of thirty-nine weeks is divided into three terms. 

The First Term, of fifteen weeks, begins on Monday, September 
12, 1892, and closes on Thursday, December 23. Examinations at the 
close of the term. Annual Contest of the literary societies on Thursday 
evening, December 23. Semi-annual meeting of the Board of Educa- 
tion on Wednesday, December 14. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 
The Second Term begins on Monday, January 2, 1893, and closes 
on Thursday, Ma' "h 23. Examinations at the end of the term. 

VACATION OF ONE WEEK. 
The Third ,Term begins on Monday, April 3, and closes on 
Wednesday, June 21. Examinations during the last week of the term. 
Annual meeting of the Alumni, June 21. Annual meeting of the 
Board of Education on Wednesday, June 21. Commencement exercises 
on Thursday, June 22. 

VACATION OF ELEVEN WEEKS. 
The New School Year opens on Monday, September 11, 1893. 



Illinois State Normal University . 73 



ALUMNI REGISTER. 

l890-'92. 



CLASS OF 1860. 



1. Sarah M. (Dunn) Strickler, Media, Pa. 4 years. 

2. Elizabeth J. (Mitchell) Christian, Bloomington, 111. 4 years. 

3. Frances A. (Peterson) Gastman. Died February 27, 1863. 2% 

years. 

4. Mary F. (Washburn) Hull. Died August 10, 1882. 1% years. 

5. Enoch A. Gasttnan, Superintendent City Schools, Decatur, 111. 32 

years. 

6. Peter Harper. Died May 30, 1887. 1 year. 

7. Silas Hayes, 2141 Glowner street, Los Angeles, Cal. 8 years. 

8. Joseph G. Howell. Killed at Ft. Donelson. 1 year. 

9. John Hull, Carbondale, 111. Professor of Psychology and Peda- 

gogy, Southern Illinois State Normal University. 27 years. 

10. Edwin Philbrook. Died February 4, 1890. 20 years. 

CLASS OF 1861. 

11. Sophie (Crist) Gill. Died November, 1863. 1% years. 

12. Amanda O. Noyes. Died February 7, 1864. 2 years. 

13. John H. Burnham, Bloomington, 111. 1 year. 

14. Harvey J. Dutton, El Dorado Springs, Mo. 9 years. 

15. Aaron Gove, Denver, Col. Superintendent City Schools. 25 years. 

16. Moses I. Morgan, Cleveland, O., 72 Barber avenue. 1 year. 

17. Henry B. Norton. Died June 22, 1885. 20 years. 

18. Peleg R. Walker, Rockford, 111., Superintendent City Schools. 28 

years. 

CLASS OF 1862. 

19. Sarah E. Beers, Canton, 111. 20 years. 

20. Elizabeth Carleton, 2929 Portland Place, Minneapolis, Minn. 22 

years. 

21. Helen P. (Grennell) Guild, 372 Fairfield avenue, Fort Wayne, Ind. 

14 years. 



Note. — The numbers at the right indicate the number of years of educational work 
done since graduation. 



Illinois State Normal University. 



22. Esther M. (Sprague) Legg, 491 West Lake street, Chicago. 19 years. 

23. Emma (Trimble) Bangs, Donnellson, 111. 10 years. 

24. Lorenzo D. Bovee, Chetopa, Kan. 13 years. 

25. James F. Ridlon, Olathe, Kan. 12 years. 

26. Logan H. Roots, Little Rock, Ark. 1 year. 

CLASS OF 1863. 

27. Mary A. Fuller. Died April, 1881. 10 years. 

28. Sarah F. (Gove) Baldwin, Peoria, 111. 3 years. 

29. Abbie (Reynolds) Wilcox, Northfield, Minn. 2 years. 

30. Sarah Hackett Stevenson, 322 North State street, Chicago. Phy- 

sician, and Professor in Woman's College. 13 years. 

31. W. Dennis Hall, 435 Oakley ave., Chicago. 14 years. 

32. Ebenezer D. Harris, Lincoln, Neb. 12 years. 

33. John H. Thompson. Died 1869. 3% years. 

CLASS OF 1864. 

34. Harriet E. Dunn, State Normal School, Los Angeles, Cal. 28 years. 

35. Anna (Grennell) Hatfield, La Grange, 111. 3 years. 

36. Edith T. (Johnson) Morley, 1524 Eighth ave., N. Minneapolis, 

Minn. 6 years. 

37. Isabella Moore. 15 years. Died January 14, 1888. 

38. Harriet E. Stewart. 

39. George Colvin, San Bernardino, Cal. 17 years. 

40. Lyman B. Kellogg, Emporia, Kan. 7 years. 

41. Philo A. Marsh. 1 year. Died April 5, 1887. 

CLASS OF 1865. 

42. Olinda M. (Johnson) Nichols, 108 Walnut street, Aurora, 111. 3% 

years. 

43. Almenia C. Jones, Canton, 111. 19 years. 

44. Lucinda J. (Stanard) Johnson, 619 East Tenth ave., Winfield, Kan. 

9 years. 

45. Bandusia Wakefield, 805 Ninth street, Sioux City, la. 12 years. 

46. Thomas J. Burrill, Champaign, 111. Professor of Horticulture, 

and Acting President, University of Illinois. 27 years. 

47. John W. Cook, Normal, 111. President of Illinois State Normal 

University. 27 years. 

48. William Florin, Altamont, 111. 14 years. 

49. David M. Pulwiler, 158 Clark street, Chicago, 111. 5 years. 

50. Oscar F. McKim, Fort Madison, Iowa. 19 years. 

51. Adolph A. Suppiger, Edwardsville, 111. \% l 4 years. 

52. Melancthon Wakefield, Cherokee, Iowa. \\% years. 



Illinois State Normal University. 75 



CLASS OF 1866. 

53. Harriet M. (Case) Morrow, Mendota, 111. 12% years. 

54. Martha Foster, Minneapolis, Kas. 17 years. 

55. Harriet A. Fyffe, Hastings, Neb. 8 years. 

56. Margaret (McCambridge) Hurd, Denver, Col. 1 year. 

57. Mary E. Pierce, Normal, 111. 17 years. 

58. Alice (Piper) Blackburn, San Buena Ventura, Cal. 6 years. 

59. Helen M. (Plato) Wilbur, Geneva, 111. 14 years. 

60. Sarah E. Raymond, Bloomington, 111., Superintendent City Schools. 

26 years. 

61. Olive A. (Rider) Cotton, 193 S. Wood street, Chicago. !V 9l years. 

62. Julia E. (Stanard) Frost, Atlantic, Iowa. 14 years. 

63. Nelson Case, Oswego, Kan. 1 year. 

64. Philo A. Clark, Madison, Neb. 4 years. 

65. John Ellis, Beatrice, Neb. 7 years. 

66. Joseph Hunter. Died April 17, 1880. 2 years. 

67. Richard Porter, Salina, Kan. 10 years. 

CLASS OF 1867. 

68. Emily C. (Chandler) Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. 3 years. 

69. Emily H. (Cotton) Collins, Quincy, 111. 9 years. 

70. Nellie Forman, care Wm. C. Forman, office New York Sun, N. Y. 

6 years. 

71. Mary W. French, Decatur, 111., Assistant in High School. 25 years. 

72. Eurania G. (Gorton) Hanna, Aurora, 111. 7 years. 

73. Mary R. Gorton. Died November 15, 1878. 11 years. 

74. Mary (Pennell) Barber, 22 Bryant ave., Chicago. 5 years. 

75. Onias C. Barber, Effiingham, 111. 3 years. 

76. John R. Edwards. Died April, 1871. 2% years. 

77. George S. Hinman, Clearwater, Cal. 5 years. 

78. Cyrus W. Hodgin, Richmond, Ind. Teacher in Earlham College. 

24 years. 

79. Fred J. Seybold, Boston, Mass. 

80. James S. Stevenson, 3127 Sheridan avenue, St. Louis. Principal 

Clay School. 24 years. 

CLASS OF 1868. 

81. Ruth E (Barker) Scarritt, Nashville, Mo. 5 years. 

82. Ann E. Bullock, Normal, 111. 4 years., 

83. Jemima S. Burson, Pasadena, Cal. 5}4 years. 

84. Lydia A. Burson, Pasadena, Cal. 6% years. 

85. Etta S. (Dunbar) Kelso, Longmont, Col. 6 years. 

86. Anna C. Gates, 2125 Oregon avenue. Principal Gravois School, 

St. Louis. 24 years. 



76 Illinois State Normal University. 



87. Grace S. Hurwood, Geyserville, Cal. 19 years. 

88. Lucia (Kingsley) Manning, Peru, Ind. 7 years. 

89. Eliza A. (Pratt) Kean, Rogers Park, 111. '6% years. 

90. Emma T. (Robinson) Kleckner, Sioux City, Iowa. 2 1-5 years. 

91. Mary J. (Smith) Bogardus, Springfield, 111. \% years. 

92. Cornelia "Valentine. Died June 20, 1877. 8 years. 

93. Elma Valentine. Died April 14, 1871. 2% years. 

94. Clara E. Watts. Died June 4, 1884. 4 years. 

95. Stephen Bogardus, Springfield, 111. Proprietor Business College. 

24 years. 

96. William A. McBane, Metropolis, 111. 3 years. 

97. Henry McCormick, Normal, 111. Professor of Geography and His- 

tory, Illinois State Normal University. 24 years. 

98. Jacob R. Rightsell, Little Rock, Ark. Superintendent City Schools. 

22 years. 

99. William Russell, Webster, Ind. 20 years. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

100. Lizzie S. Alden, Sedgwick, Kan. 22 years. 

101. Melissa (Benton) Overman. Springfield, Mass. 4 years. 

102. Ella K. Briggs, Freeport, 111. 17 years. 

103. Lucretia (_Davis) Ramsey. Died — — . 2 years. 

104. Jane (Pennell) Carter, Rankin, 111. Q}4 years. 

105. Maria L. (Sykes) Nichols, Kewanee, 111. 9 years. 

106. Helen (Wadleigh) Willis, Plankinton, Si Dak. 3 years. 

107. Ben C. Allensworth, Pekin, 111. 14 years. 

108. Alfred C. Cotton, Physician, 198 S. Wood street, Chicago, 111. 6 

years. 

109. Charles H. Crandell, Hinsdale, 111. 20 years. 

110. Hugh R. Edwards. Allston, Neb. 15 years. 

111. William R. Edwards, Tracy, Minn. 8 years. 

112. James W. Hayes, Urbana, 111. Principal Public Schools. 22 years. 

113. Charles Howard. 

114. Isaac F. Kleckner. Died March 4, 1891. 4 years. 

115. George G. Manning, Peru, Ind., Superintendent City Schools. 23 

years. 
110. George W. Mason. Died October 8, 1887. 8 years. 

117. Charles W. Moore, Storm Lake, Iowa. 13 years. 

118. Christopher D. Morey, Physician, Aurora, 111. 5 years. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

119. Louisa C. (Allen) Gregory, Washington, I). C. 9 years. 

120. Barbara Denning, Normal, ill. 18 years. 

121. Alice Emmons. Died October 2, 187 1. 2 months. 



Illinois State Normal University. ■■ 77 



122. Cara E. Higby, 2G2 Ashland Boulevard, Chicago. Assistant in 

West Division High School. 22 years. 

123. Emma (Howard) Gardner, Orange, Cal. 4 years. 

124. Margaret E. (Hunter) Regan, 609 66th street, Englewood, 111. 3 

years. 

125. Maria L. (Kimberly) Perry, 164 Canfield street, Detroit, Mich. 4 

years. 

126. Mary D. LeBaron, 26 Potomac ave., Chicago. 111. 10 years. 

127. Letitia (Mason) Quiue, 3160 Indiana ave., Chicago, 111. 1 year. 

128. Adella (Xance) Shilton, Kewanee, 111. 3K years. 

129. Adelaide V. Rutherford, Girard, 111. 6 years. 

130. Fannie (Smith) Cole, San Francisco, Cal. 7 years. 

131. Armada (Thomas) Bevan, Atlanta, 111. 7 years. 

132. Marian (Weed) Martin, 1434 Post street, San Francisco, Cal. 2 

years. 

133. Ben W. Baker, Financial Agent Wesleyan University, Normal, 

111. 4 years. 

134. Joseph Carter, Rankin, 111. 133^ years. 

135. Robert A. Childs. Lawyer, Hinsdale, 111. 3 years. 

136. James W. Dewell, Barry, 111. 16 years. 

137. R. Arthur Edwards, Banker, Peru, 111. 8 years. 

138. Samuel W. Garman, Cambridge, Mass., Assistant in Agassiz's 

Museum since 1873. 2 years. 

139. John W. Gibson, Oregon, 111., Principal Public Schools. 21 years. 

140. Ben Hunter, St. Louis, Mo. 1 year. 

141. John W. Lummis, Pleasant Hill, Mo. 5 years. 

142. John H. Parr, 22 Bryant ave., Chicago, 111. %% years. 

143. Levi T. Regan, 609 66th street, Englewood, 111., Principal Grant 

School. 20 years. 

144. Wade H. Richardson, 549 Frederick street, Milwaukee, Wis. 12 

years. 

145. John W. Smith, Alamosa, Col. 12 years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

146. Charlotte C. (Blake) Myers, 315 South Vermilion street, Streator, 

111., 11 years. 

147. Isabella S. (Huston) Tabor. 3 years. 

148. Julia E. Kennedy, Seattle, Wash. 17 years. 

149. Harriet E. (Kern) Walker, 828- Fifth street, Des Moines, Iowa. 5 

years. 

150. Celeatia M. Mann. Died 1887. 3 years. 

151. Frances L. Moroney, St. Paul, Minn. 19 years. 

152. Frances-L. (Rawlings) Cunningham, Sheffield, 111. 4 years. 

153. Isabel (Rugg) Reed, Santa Barbara, Cal. 2 years. 

154. Frances (Shaver) Thompson, 146 Thirty-seventh street, Chicago, 

111. 2K years. 



Illinois State Normal University . 



155. Emma G. Strain, M. O. Dept. P. O., Louisville, Ivy. 10 years. 

156. Frances (VVeyand) Latham, Osman, 111. I year. 

157. William C. Griffith. Died January 13, 1892. 5 years. 

158. Henry F. Holcomb. Died October, 1871. 

159. Andrew T. Lewis, Urbana, 111. 3 years. 

160. T. A. H. Norman, Martinsville, 111. 10 years. 

161. Edgar D. Plummer, Heyworth, 111. 1 year. 

162. James O. Polhemus. Died August, 1879. 3% years. 

163. James R. Richardson, Tonti, 111. 17 years. 

164. R. Morris Waterman. Died October, 1871. 

165. John X. Wilson, Carrington, N. Dak. 13 years. 

166. John P. Yoder, Marseilles, 111. Principal Public Schools. 20 years. 

CLASS OF 1872. 

167. Anna G. Bowen, 78 Aberdeen street, Chicago. 4 1 2 ' years. 

168. Martha Flemming, Room 30, Chickering Hall, Chicago. 20 years. 

169. Lenore Franklin, 6758 Sherman street, Englewood, 111. 19 years. 

170. Mary C. (Furry) Talbot, Sterling, 111. 16 years. 

171. Clara (Gaston) Forbes, Champaign, 111. 1 year. 

172. Anna M. Gladding. Died March, 1882. 4 years. 

173. Rachel M. (Hickey) Carr, M. D., 62 36th street, Chicago, 111. 10 

years. 

174. Sara C. Hunter, 6608 Stewart boulevard, Chicago. 111. 18 years. 

175. Alza (Karr) Blount, Morris, 111. 3 years. 

176. Martha G. (Knight) Adam, Normal, 111. 17 years. 

177. Julia F. (Mason) Parkinson. Died August 6, 1879. 3 l 4 years. 

178. Emma A. Monroe, Englewood, 111. 15 years. 

179. Julia (Moore) Byerly, Quincy, 111. 1 year. 

180. Mary V. Osburn, 2800 Gamble street, St. Louis. Normal School. 

19 years. 

181. Flora (Pennell) Parr, 22 Bryant ave., Chicago, 111. 163^ years. 

182. Alice B. Philips, 178 South Elliott Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 3 years. 

183. Louise Ray, 225 Fifth street, Portland, Oregon. 10 years. 

184. Alpha Stuart, Normal, 111., Teaching in Bloomington. 19 year-. 

185. Gertrude (Town) Beggs. Died May 15, 1888. 11 years. 

186. Edith (Ward) Roach, Watsonville, Cal. 10 years. 

187. Edwin F. Bacon, Normal School, Oneonta, N. Y. 17 years. 

188. Robert II. Beggs, 23 Humboldt street, Denver, Col., Principal Ward 

School. 20 years. 

189. George Blount, Morris, 111., Principal Public Schools. 20 years. 

190. .lames M. Greeley. Died 1883. 2 years. 

191. Frank W. Eullinger, Clergyman, Farmington, III. years. 

192. Elisha W. Livingston, Capron, HI. 6 years. 

L93. Thomas L. McGrath. Died ,1888. 3 years. 

194. Charles I). Mariner, Jackson. Minn. 18 years. 

195. Samuel \V. Paisley. Died February 3, 1878. "> years. 



Illinois State Normal University. 79 



196. Frank E. Richey, Lawyer, Laclede Building, St. Louis, Mo. 3 

years. 

197. Espy L. Smith, 974 West Polk street, Chicago. 7 years. 

198. John H. Stickney, Toulon, 111. Principal Public Schools. 20 years. 

199. William R. Wallace. Died 1876. 2 years. 

200. James M. Wilson, Hastings, Neb. 11 years. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

201. Lura (Bullock) Elliott, Normal, 111. 3% years. 

202. Mary M. Cox, 312 Van Ness avenue, San Francisco, Cal. 14 years. 

203. Ellen S. Edwards, Carlinville, [11. 4 years. 

204. Ida L. Foss, 4420 Langley avenue, Chicago. 14 years. 

205. Mary L. (Hawley) Richardson, 549 Frederick street, Milwaukee, 

Wis. 6% years. 

206. H. Amelia Kellogg, 163 36th street, Chicago, 111. 17 years. 

207. L. Effie Peter, Meriden, Kan. 12 years. 

208. Anna V. (Sutherland) Brown, Holder, 111. 7% years. 

209. May I. Thomas, Atlanta, 111. 17 years. 

210. Emma (Warne) Hall, Sycamore, 111. 3 years. 

211. L. P. Brigham, Manning, Iowa. 6 years. 

212. Charles DeGarmo, Swarthmore, Pa., President Swarthmore College. 

16 years. 

213. Jasper T. Hayes, Hesston, Kan. 10 years. 

214. Erneis R. E. Kimbrough, Danville, 111. 1 year. 

215. George M. LeCrone, Effiingham, III. 1% years. 

216. Walter C. Lockwood, Los Angeles, Cal. Paid tuition in full after 

graduation. 6 months. 

217. Dewitt C. Roberts, Denver, Col. 11% years. 

218. Arthur Shores, Great Falls, Montana. 3 years. 

219. John B. Stoutemeyer, Chatsworth, 111. 2 years. 

220. Felix B. Tait, Decatur, 111. 1 year. 

221. J. Lawson Wright, Freeport, 111. 10 years. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

222. Emily Alden, Vinton, Iowa. 15 years. 

223. Lida (Brown) McMurry, Assistant Training Teacher, Illinois 

State Normal University. 12 years. 

224. Eunice Corwine, Lincoln, 111. 17 years. 

225. S. Alice Judd, Jefferson High School, Chicago, 111. 15 years. 

226. Sarah M. (Littlefield) Simmes, Osburn, Idaho. 5 years. 

227. Mary (McWilliams) Burford, Farmer City, 111. 4% years. 

228. M. Ella Morgan, Franklin Building, Washington, D. C. 18 years. 

229. Elizabeth (Peers) Lockwood, Los Angeles, Cal. Paid tuition after 

graduation. 



80 Illinois State Normal University. 



230. Emma (Stewart) Brown. Died August 1, 1880. 4 years. 

231. Maggie (Woodruff) Evans, Leavenworth, Kan. 2 years. 

232. I. Eddy Brown, State Secretary, Y. M. C. A., 148 Madison street, 

Chicago. 6 years. 

233. Francis W. Conrad, Superintendent of Schools, San Bernardino, 

Cal. 18 years. 

234. John N. Dewell, Barry, III. 16 years. 

235. David S. Elliott, 415 Walnut street, Belleville, 111.. Principal Bun- 

sen School. 16 years. 

236. William A. Evans, Leavenworth, Kan., Principal of High School. 

17 years. 

237. Thomas E. Jones. 9 years. 

238. William P. McMurry, Normal, 111. 2% years. 

239. Elinzer M. Prindle, Grainfield, Kan. 6 years. 

240. Carlton H. Rew, M.D., Waco, Texas. 8 years. 

241. William J. Simpson, Sigel, 111. 6 years. 

242. Harry A. Smith, Clergym in, St. Clair, Mich. 4 years. 

243. J. N. Wilkinson, Emporia, Kan., Principal Training Department, 

State Normal School. 18 years. 



CLASS OF 1875. 

244. Margarita (McCullough) Sanders, Ottawa. 8 years. 

245. Josephine McHugh, Principal High School, Galena, 111. 17 years. 

246. Florence Ohr, Eureka, 111., Principal Public Schools. 14 years. 

247. Henrietta Watkins, Normal, 111. 3 years. 

248. Mary A. Watkins, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

249. David Ayres, 734 Forty-third street, Chicago, 111. 5 years. 

250. Robert L. Barton, Champaign, 111., Superintendent City Schools. 

16 years. 

251. Albert D. Beckhart, Clergyman, Ellsworth, Kan. 4 years. 

252. Lewis O. Bryan, Van Buren, Ark. 5 years. 

253. W. T. Crow, Cotton Hill, 111. 

254. James Ellis, Easterly, La. 8 years. 

255. Judd M. Fisk, Allen, Neb. 7 years. 

256. Justin L. Hartwell, Dixon, 111. 13>£ years. 

257. Josiah P. Hodge, Alton, III. 2 years. 

258. U. Clay Mellugh. Died July 11, 1878. 1% years. 

:.':>'.). W. S. Mills, 352 Clifton Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., Principal School 

No. 75. 15 years. 
260. James N. Mosher, Smith Center, Kan. 12 years. 
261'. John L. Shearer, Napa City, Cal., Principal Public Schools. 17 

years. 
'.'<;•.'. Benjamin l''. Stocks, Garden City, Kan. 10 yoars. 



Illinois State Normal University. 81 



CLASS OF 1876. 

263. Mary L. (Bass) Wallace, DeKalb, 111. 9 years. 

264. Louisa C. Larrick. Died 1885. 6 years. 

865. Mrs. Amanda M. Pusey, Seattle, Wash. 12 years. 

266. George H. Beatty, Clinton, 111. 12 years. 

267. Daniel S. Buterbaugh, Alameda, Cal. 12 years. 

268. William H. Chamberlin, Chicago, 111., Teacher of Literature and 

Science, South Division High School. 15 years. 

269. A. M. Crawford, Billings, Mon. 2 years. 

270. George W. Dinsmore. Died 1882. 2 years. 

271. Lewis C. Dougherty, Principal Ward School, Rock Island, 111. 16 

years. 

272. J. Calvin Hanna, 366 West Seventh ave., Columbus, O., Teacher of 

Latin, High School. 13 years. 

273. Benjamin S. Hedges. Died 1876. 

274. Charles L. Howard, Superintendent Military Academy, Ogden, 

Utah. 15 years. 

275. John T. Johnston, Santa Barbara, Cal. 9% years. 

276. Claudius B. Kinyon, Physician, Rock Island. 

277. Joseph F. Lyon, Uniontown, Kan. 13 years. 

278. Truman B. Mosher, Girard, Kan., County Superintendent. 15 

years. 

279. Dewitt C. Tyler, Physician, Clifton, Kan. 3 years. 

280. Leroy B. Wood, Chicago, 111. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

281. Mary A. Anderson, "The Portland," St. Paul, Minn. 14 years. 

282. Agnes E. (Ball) Thomas, Thomasville, 111. 11 years. 

283. Emma E. (Corbett) Parmelee, Normal, 111. 12 years. 

284. Nettie (Cox) Smith, Missouri Valley, Iowa. 3 years. 

285. Adeline M. (Goodrich) Soule, M. D., Freeport, 111. 1 year. 

286. Anna L. (Martin) Ayers, 734 Forty-third street, Chicago. 3 years. 

287. Selina M. (Regan) Hunter, Frankfort Station, 111. 7 years. 

288. Laura A. Varner, Santa Barbara, 'Cal. 15 years. 

289. Wilmis (Varner) Metzger, Santa Barbara, Cal. 4 years. 

290. Emily Wing, 523 West College ave., Jacksonville, 111. 3 years. 

291. Levi D. Berkstresser, Harvey, 111. 

292. W. I. Berkstresser, Clergyman, Mendota, 111. 1 year. 

293. Richard G. Bevan, Atlanta, 111. 4% years. 

294. Edwin R. Faulkner, Clarksville, Tex. 10 years. 

295. Hiram R. Fowler, Cave-in-Rock, 111. 6 years. 

296. Frank B. Harcourt, No. 7, West Fourteenth street, N. Y. 2 years. 

297. George L. Hoffman, Lawyer, Mt. Carroll, 111. 

298. Albert Snare, Kearney, Neb. 14 years. 

299. Levi Spencer, Oronoga, Mo. 5 years. 

300. Edwin R. Swett, Lawyer, Room 40, 84 Washington street, Chicago. 



82 Illinois State Normal University. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

301. Mary M. (Baird) Burger, 911 Greenwood street, Pueblo, Col. 9 

years. 

302. P. Evangeline (Caudy) Mitchell, Areola, 111. 1 year. 

303. Jessie (Dexter) Wilder, Belding, Mich. 1 year. 

304. Eugenia (Faulkner) Williams, Frankfort, Kan. 11 years. 

305. Flora M. (Fuller) Boyd, Messina, Cal. 8 years. 

306. Sarah C. Martin. Died at Evanston, 111., March 7, 1890. 

307. Ida (Philbrick) Gaston. Died July 2, 1888. 

308. Frances Preston. Died May 3, 1882. 4 years. 

309. Florence A. Richardson. Died May 5, 1882. 4 years. 

310. Helen L. Wykoff, 216 S. 31st avenue, Omaha, Neb. 14 years. 

311. Osci J. Bainum, Olney, 111., Principal Public Schools. 14 years. 

312. John T. Bowles, DeKalb, 111., Principal Schools. 14 years. 

313. Oliver P. Burger. Died June 10, 1889. 2 years. 

314. Gilbert A. Burgess, Monticello, 111. 9 years. 

315. A. C. Butler, Taylorville, 111., Principal Township High School. 

14 years. 

316. Andrew W. Elder, Denver, Col. 12% years. 

317. Willis C. Glidden, Physician, Beloit, Kan. Taught three years 

during course. 

318. C. G. Laybourn, Minneapolis, Minn. 2 years. 

319. Edwin H. Rishel, Atoka, Indian Ty., Superintendent Baptist 

Academy. 11 years. 

320. William N. Spencer, San Fernandos, Cal. 5 years. 

321. George I. Talbot, DeKalb, 111. 12 years. 

CLASS OF 1879. 

322. S. Annette Bowman, Tacoma, Wash., Teacher of Drawing in Pub- 

lic Schools. 11 years. 

323. Amanda M. Crawford, 49 10th street, Buffalo, N. Y. 4 years. 

324. Mary S. (Cummings) Kirk,„Assumption, 111. 1 year. 

325. Daisy (Hubbard) Carlock, Berea, Ky., Teacher in Berea College. 

7 years. 

326. Harriet E. Morse, 402 Lafayette avenue, Rockford, 111. 13 years. 

327. Nettie (Porter) Powers, Omaha, Nob. 3 years. 

328. Lizzie (Ross) Cook, 143 Racine avenue, Chicago, 111. 

329. Julia (Scott) Hunting, Berea, Ky. 3 years. 

330. Emily A. (Sherman) Boyer, Englcwood, 111. 2 years. 

331. Jennie L. (Wood) Holmes. Died Dec. 5, 1891. 9 years. 

332. E. It. Boyer, Englcwood, 111., 645 62d street, Teacher of Biology 

in High School. 1 1 years. 

333. Charles P. Cross, Principal Public Schools, Loland, 111. 11 years. 
'.'/.'A. Silas Y. Gillan, Milwaukee, Wis., Teacher in State Normal School. 

13 years. 



Illinois State Normal University. 83 

335. Horace E. Powers, Omaha, Neb. 

336. William C. Ramsey, Stockton, Cal., Principal Business College. 

10 years. 

CLASS OF 1880. 

337. Elizabeth Baunigardner, Training Teacher, Springfield, 111. 11 

years. 

338. Helen M. (Baxter) Brakefield, Griggsville, 111. 3 years. 

339. Lillian M. (Brown) Fairchild, Berea, Ky. 4 years. 

340. May (Hewett) Eeeder, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

341. Helen F. (Moore) Sanders, Albuquerque, N. M. 4 years. 

342. Isabel Overman) Diehl, 645 West 1st street, Los Angeles, Cal. 10 

years. 

343. Mary E. (Parker) Bixby, McPherson, Kan. 3 years. 

344. Grace N. Weeks, Orlando, Fla. 3 years. 

345. James W. Adams, Lewistown, 111., Superintendent of Public 

Schools. 6% years. 

346. Andrew L. Anderson, Virginia, 111. 7 years. 

347. Alpheus E. Dillon, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

348. James M. Harper, Conway Springs, Kan. 4 years. 

349. Woodman R. Marriet, M. D., Capron, 111. 4 years. 

350. Carleton E. Webster, Chicago, 111., Principal Greenwood Avenue 

School. 12 years. 

351. Edgar Wyatt, Newberry, Kan. 3 years. 

CLASS OF 1881. 

352. Sarah A. Anderson, Newmariville, 111. 10 years. 

353. Clara A. (Webster) Bowles, DeKalb, 111. 9K years. 

354. Mary R. (Gaston) Tear, Chicago, 111. 3 years. 

355. Addie(Gillan) Estee, 152 Fifteenth street, Milwaukee, Wis. 2 years. 

356. Mary J. Gillan, 272 Twenty-fourth street, Milwaukee, Wis. 10 

years. 

357. Belle Hobbs, Decatur, 111. 11 years. 

358. Anna P. Knight, Normal, 111. % year. 

359. Helen Middlekauff, Sioux City, Iowa. 5 years. 

360. Celia S. Mills, 1619 Indiana avenue, Chicago, 111. 3 years. 

361. Carrie Rich. 1224 Henry street, Alton, 111. 10 years. 

362. Mary A. Springer, Dakota. \\i years. 

363. Lizzie P. Swan, Rockton, 111. 9}£ years. 

364. William H. Bean, Blue Mound, 111. 1 year. 

365. Isaac L. Betzer, Stockton, Kan. 5 years. 

366. Elmer E. Brown, Ann Arbor, Mich., Assistant Professor of Peda- 

gogy. 5 years. 

367. James B. Estee, Milwaukee, Wis. 1 year. 



84 Illinois State Normal University. 



368. G. Frank Miner, Edwardsville, 111., Principal Public Schools. 11 

years. 

369. Wendell P. Puckett, Walla Walla, Washington. 

370. Edward Shannon, Quincy, 111. 8 years. 

371. Elmer E. ^hinkle. Died August, 1881. 

372. John H. Tear, 698 Walnut street, Chicago, 111., Principal Washing- 

ton School. 11 years. 

373. Nathan T. Veatch, Rushville, 111., Principal Schools. 11 years. 

374. Charles B. Walter, Brooklyn, N. Y., 71 Schenectady avenue. 8 

years. 

CLASS OF 1882. 

375. Mattie V. (Bean) Garwood, Blue Mound, 111. 3 years. 

376. Matilda Glanville. Died 1883. 1 year. 

377. Camilla Jenkins. Peoria, 111. 1 X A years. 

378. Lida A. (Kelly) Bragg, 611 South 11th street, St. Joseph, Mo. ,~ 

years. 

379. Cora Lurton, 163 Dearborn avenue, Chicago, 111. 3 years. 

380. Mattie B. (Maxwell) McPherson, Panora, Iowa. 9 years. 

381. Lillian W. (Pillsbury) Gates, Wilmette, 111. 4 years. 

382. Mattie L. Powell, 215 North Twenty-third street, Omaha, Neb. 

10 years. 

383. Florence (Hubbard) Elevenworth, Kanton, Oklahoma Ty. 4 years. 

384. Louisa M. Scott, Mendota, 111. 10 years. 

385. Lettie J. (Smiley) Fraser, Plainfield, 111. 3 years. 

386. Charles Fordyce, Auburn, Neb., Superintendent City Schools. 10 

years. 

387. Jesse F. Hannah, Belvidere, 111. 2V.; years. 

388. James V. McHugh, Lawyer, Minneapolis, Minn. 3 years. 

389. Murray M. Morrison, Vinton, Iowa. 7 years. 

390. George W. Reeder, Trinidad, Col. 9 years. 

391. Milton R. Regan, M. D., Eureka Springs, Ark. 5 years. 

392. Edwin E. Rosenberry, Mt. Sterling. Died Aug. 30, 1890. 8 years. 

393. Charles N. Smith, Physician, Homer, 111. Paid tuition in full. 

394. William .J. Smith, Spivey, Kan. 1 year. 

395. Evens W. Thomas, New York. 2 years. 

396. Franklin L. Williams, Clay Center, Kan. 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1883. 

397. Lou M. Allen, Colorado Springs, Col. 9 years. 

398. Lincoln I. I). Burr, Geyservllle, Cal. 8 years. 

399. Mao F. (Downey) Cox, Hudson, 111. 2 years. 

100. Elizabeth 8. Glanville, Polo. ill. ml years. 

101. Nannie K. Gray, 907 North Main street,. Decatur, 111. '.i years. 



Illinois State Normal University. 85 



402. Mary E. (Hubbard) Heath, Room 203, 59 Dearborn street, Chicago, 

111. 5 years. 

403. Caroline A. (Humphrey) Reid, Ogden, Utah. 2 years. 

404. Lucy Johnson, Ann Arbor, Mich, Student in University. 6% years. 

405. Mary E. Kuhn, Minonk, 111. 9 years. 

400. Flora A. (Lewis) Rosenberry, Mt. Sterling, 111. 2)4 years. 
4U7. Alice (McCormick) Trowbridge, Ravenswood, 111. 3 years. 

408. Martha G. (Martin) Skewis, Scales Mound, 111. 3 years. 

409. Hattie Paddock, Blue Island, 111. 8 years. 

410. Ada L. Parsons, Woodstock, 111. 8 years. 

411. May M. (Parsons) Glotfelter, Atchison, Kan. 7 years. 

412. Ida M. Porter, Normal, 111. M year. 

413. Augusta Root, Los Angeles, Cal. 8 years. 

414. Harriet Scott, Rockford, 111. 4 years. 

415. Carrie E. (Smith) Turner, Mt. Sterling, 111. 4 years. 

416. S. Elouise (Smith) Crawford, Hamline, Minn., 665 Fry street. 1 

year. 

417. Mary C. Spottswood, Rockford, 111. 9 years. 

418. Walter T. Blake, Fresno, Cal. 

419. Frank Burr, Geyserville, Cal. 4 years. 

420. Andrew Engel, Calumet, 111. 9 years. 

421. John L. Hall, Fernwood, 111. 2 years. 

422. George Howell, Scranton, Penn. 8 years. 

423. J. M. Humer, Waverly, 111., Principal of Schools. 7 years. 

424. John S. Ketterman, Ida Grove, Iowa. 4 years. 

425. William S. Lewis, 136 Merchant street, Decatur, 111. 

426. Cornelius L. Perry, Normal, 111. 6 years. 

427. Eugene W. Pinkley, Kingsburg, Cal. 6 years. 

428. Rudolph R. Reeder, Professor of Reading and Elocution, Illinois 

State Normal University. 9 years. 

429. David W. Reid, Physician, Ogden, Utah. 6 years. 

430. Edward R. Ristine, Mt. Vernon, Iowa, Teacher in Cornell College. 

7 years. 

431. Fred W. Smedley, Peru, 111., Superintendent City Schools. 9 years. 

432. Charles H. Tallmadge, 359 Maria avenue, St. Paul, Minn., paid 

tuition in full. % year. 

433. John N. Wayman, Englewood 111., Teacher in High School. 9 

years. 

CLASS OF 1884. 

434. M. Emma Biggs, Maywood, 111. 7% years. 

435. Zella Campbell. Died Feb. 23, 1892. 

436. Ella J. Caughey, 802 Columbia street, Seattle, Wash. 7 years. 

437. Carrie A. (Dillon) Milliken, Fernwood, 111. 2 years. 

438. Clarissa E. Ela, Teacher of Drawing, Illinois State Normal Uni- 

versity. 7 years. 
7 



86 Illinois State Normal University. 



439. Carrie M. (Fuller) Judd, Dixon, 111. 4 years. 

440. Carrie A. (Gifford) Harvey, Kansas City, Mo. 3 years. 

441. Mary M. Hall, Assistant Training Teacher, Illinois State Normal 

University. 8 years. 

442. Annie Herndon, Mt. Carroll, 111. 8 years. 

443. Kate (Lunger) Thorp, Heidelberg, Germany. 6 years. 

444. Harriet M. Montgomery, Atlanta, 111. 5 years. 

445. Cora J. Walker, Dwight, 111. 2% years. 

446. Clara A. ( Whitcomb) Leaf, Astor, Kan. 3 years. 

447. Edward Aldrich, Wilde, Col. % year. 

448. David H. Chaplin, Chico, Cal. 5 years. 

449. William D. Emmons, Yorkville, 111. 5 years. 

450. Nathan A. Harvey, Kansas City, Mo., Teacher of Science in High 

School. 7 years. 

451. William R. Heath, Room 203, 59 Dearborn street, Chicago. 4 years. 
451. Leander Messick, Hill City, Kan. 3 years. 

453. Orris J. Milliken, Fernwood, Iil., Principal of Fernwood School. 

1 X A years. 

454. Austin C. Risbel, Chicago, 111., Teacher of Science in Lake View 

High School. 7 years. 

455. Orville T. Rogers, Clergyman, Rushville, 111. 2 years. 

456. Monroe W. Utz, Memphis, Tenn. 3^ years. 

457. James C. Wood, Manville, Wyoming. 3 years. 

CLASS OF 1885. 

458. M. Joice Adams, Normal, 111. 5 years. 

459. Sue P. Adams, Normal, 111. 2 years. 

460. Eva M. (Blanchard) Snedaker, Tonica, 111. \}i years. 

461. Helen A. Dewey, Colorado Springs, Col. 6 years. 

462. Agnes (Elliott) Johnson, Ichoufu, China. 3 years. 

463. Maggie J. Grant, Lake Forest, 111., Student in Lake Forest Uni- 

versity. 4 years. 

464. Ruby C. (Gray) Jordan, Sterling, Ky. 3 years. 

465. Olive B. Hubbard, 114 S. 29th street, Omaha, Neb. 7 years. 

466. Luella McVay, Normal, 111. 4 years. 

467. Anna Reid, Seattle, Wash. 7 years. 

468. Katie (Saltzman) Collins, 1003 W. Front street, Bloomington, 111. 

6 years. 

469. Helen E. (Savage) Rowley, Lockport, 111. 4 years. 

470. Lucy E. (Stewart) Brown, Homer, 111. 4 years. 

471. Emma Werley, LaSalle, 111. 6 years. 

472. Alexander Cation, Walla Walla, Washington. 5 years. 

175. Thornton It. Fraser. Drowned while in charge of Golconda Pub- 
lic Schools. 

474. Louis H. Galbreath, Student in post graduate work, Cornell Uni- 
versity. 2 ye;irs. 



Illinois State Normal University. 87 



475. John H. Glotfelter, Atchison, Kan., Superintendent City Schools. 

6 years. 

476. Charles L. Howard, Towanda, 111. 3 years. 

477. Lyon Karr, Eureka, 111., County Superintendent of Schools. 7 

years. 

478. John R. Kellogg, Woodstock, 111., Principal Public Schools. 7 

years. 

479. Thomas B. McMurray, Auburn, 111. 4 years. 

480. John C. Mountjoy, Gilman, 111., Superintendent of Schools. 7 

years. 

481. Cornelius S. Tarbox, Norwood Park, 111. 7 years. 

482. Oliver R. Trowbridge, 63 Metropolitan Block, Chicago. 4 years. 

483. John J. Wilkinson, Springfield, 111., Principal Ward School. 6 

years. 

484. Thomas E. Will, Appleton, Wis., Professor History and Political 

Economy, Lawrence University. 5 years. 

485. Isaac H. Yoder, Loda, 111., Principal Public Schools. 7 years. 

CLASS OF 1886. 

486. Septina Baker, Oakland, Cal. 6 years. 

487. Lutie A. (Bush) Saltonstall. Died January 9, 1889. 1 year. 

488. Theodora Gildemeister, Bunker Hill, 111. 6 years. 

489. Cora Glidden, Menlo Park, Cal., Student in Leland Stanford, Jr. 

University. 6 years. 

490. Lucy D. (Gray) Gridley, Rapid City, S. D. 3 years. 

491. Saidee J. Gray, Cairo, 111. 6 years. 

492. Minnie B. Kelley, Chicago, 111., Student in Woman's Medical Col- 

lege. 5 years. 

493. Mary L. Kimball, Bloomington, 111., 507 W. Locust street. -6 

years. 

494. Margaret H. J. Lampe, Riverside, Cal. 5% years. 

495. Florence McVay, Pontiac, 111. 6 years. 

496. Hattie A. Mills. Died July 15, 1890. 4 years. 

497. Mary Piper, Charleston, 111. 6 years. 

498. Alma E. (Ross) Belsley, Lacon, 111. 1% years. 

499. Olive Sattley, Lena, 111. 6 years. 

500. May (Shinn) Giddings, Normal, 111. 2 X A years. 

501. Eva G. Telford, Little Rock, Ark. 6 years. 

502. Juliet A. Wallace, 6047 Wright street, Englewood, 111. 6 years. 

503. David W. Creekmur, Centralia, 111., Superintendent City Schools. 

5 years. 

504. Levi R. Fitzer, Capron, 111., County Superintendent. 4 years. 

505. John H. Fleming, Mandan, North Dak., Principal Public Schools. 

5 years. 

506. Charles W. Hart, Marengo, 111., Principal Public Schools. 6 years. 



Illinois State Normal University. 



507. Robert E. Hieronymus, Eureka, 111., Professor of English, 

Eureka College. 4 years. 

508. Martin L. Mclntyre, Nokomis, 111. 4 years. 

509. Samuel D. Magers, Ann Arbor, Mich., Student in University. 5 

years. 

510. Thomas O. Moore, Ottawa, 111., Teacher in Township High School. 

6 years. 

511. Clarence H. Watt, Sparland, 111., Principal Public Schools. 6 

years. 

512. Walter J. Watts, Lakeside Building, Chicago, 111. 2 years. 

CLASS OP 1887. 

513. Jennie Armstrong, Washington, 111. 4 years. 

514. Mary E. Coffey, Oak Park, 111. 5 years. 

515. Rosalia Colburn, Secor, 111. 4 years. 

516. Anna L. Colson, Plainfield, 111. 3% years. 

517. Martha (Crist) Kasbeer. Died January 30, 1891. 1 year. 

518. Carrie Crum, Colfax, Washington. 4 years. 

519. Laura L. Furman. Died at Normal, September 16, 1888. 

520. Carrie B. (Goode) Adams, Lewiston, 111. 2 years. 

521. E. Margaret Hursey, Normal, 111. 2% years. 

522. Cyntha A. Rutledge, Empire, 111. 5 years. 

523. Flora B. Smith, Decatur, 111. 4 years. 

524. Mary J. Watt, Griggsville, 111. 5 years. 

525. Josepha H. E. Witte, Carlinville, 111. 3 years. 

526. Jacob S. Cline, Kankakee, 111. U year. 

527. Edwin S. Combs, Carthage, 111., Principal of Schools. 5 years. 

528. John W. Creekmur, Camp Point, 111., Principal Public Schools. 5 

years. 

529. John H. Gray, Student in Germany. \y 2 years. 

530. George M. Holferty, Kansas City, Kan. 3 years. 

531. Joab R. Kasbeer, Aledo, 111., Superintendent Public Schools. 4 

years. 

532. Thomas M. Kilbride, Ann Arbor, Mich., Student in Michigan Uni- 

versity. 3 years. 
53:5. William J. Rowson, Poplar Grove, 111., Principal of Schools. 5 
years. 

534. AdnaT. Smith, Chicago, 111. 

535. Almeron W. Smith, St. Lake City, Principal Ward School. 3 years. 

536. Amos Watkins, Clergyman, Las Animas, Col. 2 years. 

CLASS OF 1888. 

537. Maude I. Abbott, Bloomlngton, III. 4 years. 

538. Louise L. Babcock, E£endqta, III. BH years. 

539. M. Sophie Harry, Leaven worth, Kan. 2 years. 



Illinois State Normal University. 89 



540. Mary E. Corson, Sterling, 111. 4 years. 

541. Sarah G. Corson, Rock Island, 111. 4 years. 

542. Ida E. Crouch, Rico, Col. 3K years. 

543. Ida L. Elkins, Pekin, 111. 4 years. 

544. Ella M. Ferris, Denver, Col. 2 years. 

545. Florence M. (Gaston) Smith, Normal, 111. 2 years. 

546. Hattie M. (Hedges) Patton, Gold Hill, Col. 2 years. 

547. Nettie S. Hunter, Colorado Springs, Col. 4 years. 

548. Hulda (Koester) Clarke, 1151 Stout street, Denver, Col. 1 year. 

549. Emma (Lisk) Guthrie, Died Oct. 4, 1891. 1 year. 

550. Lydia Merrill, Oak Park, 111. 4 years. 

551. Emma H. Parker, L'Ostant, 111. 3% years. 

552. Ellen Reid, Seattle, Wash. 4 years. 

553. Anna M. Smith, El Paso, 111. 3 years. 

554. Cyrus V. Smith, Peru, 111. 3 years. 

555. Jessie E. (Sumner) McReynolds, Naples, 111., W 2 years. 

556. Mina M. Watson, Chicago, 111. 4 years. 

557. Fred Barton, Pleasant Hill, 111. 4 years. 

558. Howard S. Brode, Assistant in University of Illinois, Champaign. 

4 years. 

559. W T illiam N. Brown, Roseville, 111. 3 years. 

560. Hanan McCarrel, Waverly, 111. 4 years. 

561. Anthony Middleton, El Paso, 111. 4 years. 

562. William Miner, Principal of Schools, Mt. Pulaski, 111. 4 years. 

563. William J. Morrison, El Paso, 111., Principal East Side Schools. 2 

years. 

564. Elijah Needham, Ashland, 111., Principal of Schools. 4 years. 

565. Edmond C. Parker, Stockton, 111. 3 years. 

566. Charles F. Philbrook, Principal Public Schools, Lena, 111. 4 years. 

567. Francis M. Richardson, Princpal of Schools, Chenoa, 111., 3% 

years. 

568. Lewis Rhoton, Little Rock, Ark., Principal of Wardo School. 4 

years. 

569. Edmund B. Smith, Principal Public Schools, Normal, 111. 4 years. 

570. James W. Tavenner, Principal Public Schools, Bloomington, iff. 

4 years. 

571. Washington Wilson, Chico, Cal. Professor of Physics and Psychol- 

ogy in State Normal School. 4 years. 

CLASS OF 1889. 

572. M. Kate Bigham, Seattle, Wash. 3 years. 

573. Anna M. Brisbane. Died August, 1891. 2 years. 

574. Maggie H. (Brown) Aldrich, Kansas, 111. 3 years. 

575. Margaret Burns, Placerville, Cal. 3 years. 

576. Luella M. Denman, Hillsboro, 111., Principal High School. 1 year. 



90 Illinois State Normal University. 



577. Florence Guthrie, San Bernardino, Cal. 4 years. 

578. Estella L. Hurd, El Paso, 111. 3 years. 

579. Elizabeth K. (McElroy) Rishel, Normal, 111. 3 years. 

580. Cora F. Philbrook, Normal, 111. 3 years. 

581. SaraL. (Saltsman) Rhea, Bloomington, 111., 1202 North Oak street. 

1 year. 

582. Minnie E. Wilson, Chicago, 111., 114 Dearborn ave. IX years. 

583. William Aldrich, Kansas, 111., Principal Public Schools. 3 years. 
5S4. Sherman Cass, Kirkwood, 111., Principal of Schools. 3 years. 

585. Charles M. Fleming, Robinson, 111. 3 years. 

586. Enoch A. Fritter, Findlay, Ohio, Professor of Pedagogy in Normal 

School. 3 years. 

587. William J. Galbraith, Ann Arbor, Mich., Student in Normal 

School. 2 years. 

588. Richard Heyward, Creston, 111., Principal of Schools. 3 years. 

589. Albert E. Jones, Pecatonica, 111., Principal of Schools. 3 years. 

590. George A. Weldon, Shawneetown, 111. 3 years. 

591. Frank L. Young, Student in Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. 

CLASS OF 1890. 

592. Julia M. Case, Earlville, 111. 1 year. 

593. Mary R. Cleveland, Greenview, 111. 1 year. 

594. Alfaretta Fisher, Aledo, 111. 1 year. 

595. N. Lee Foley, Oak Park, 111. 2 years. 

596. Minnie L. Gay, Lilly, 111. 2 years. 

597. Honor Hubbard, Berea, Ky. 2 years. 

598. Rose W. Humphrey, Brooklyn, N. Y., Student in Art School. 

599. Hattie H. Lischnewski, Chicago, 111. 

600. Alice J. Patterson, Wheaton, 111. 2 years. 

601. Thirza M. Pierce, 1303 Sherman ave., Easton, 111. 1 year. 

602. Cora M. Porterfield, Paxton, 111., Teacher in Rice Collegiate Insti- 

tute. 2 years. 

603. Margaret C. Power, Odell, 111. 2 years. 

604. A. Laurie (Renshaw) Frazeur, Normal, 111., Student in Post Grad- 

uate Work. 
005. Lavina E. Roberts. Milton, 111. 

606. Lelle C. Itobinson, Mont Clare, 111. 1 year. 

607. Alice E. Smart, Scales Mound, 111. 

608. Maggie L. Smith, Lilly, 111. 2 years. 

609. Cora E. (Snider) Irwin, Paris, Tenn. 

610. Maud Valentine, Oak Park, 111. 2 years. 
on. Nellie M. Wheeler. Died March 25, L891. 

612. Mary Lou Whitney, Oak Park, 111. Mi years. 

613. [da Woods, Olena, III. 2 years. 

614. Lmily C« £igler, Sterling, 111. 2 years. 



Illinois State Normal University. 91 



G15. Rudolph H. H. Blome, Paxton, 111., Principal of Rice Collegiate 

Institute. W 2 years. 
616. Lyman W. Childs, Cleveland, Ohio, Student in Western Reserve 

Medical College. 1 year. 
61?. Louis B. Easton, Barrington, 111. 2 years. 

618. Emil R. Greabeiel, Elm Creek, Neb. 

619. John W. Hall, Normal, 111., Principal of Grammar School in Illinois 

Normal University. 2 years. 

620. Lincoln E. Harriss, Moline, 111., Principal of Ward School. 2 years. 

621. Dudley G. Hays, Englewood, 111., Instructor in Science in High 

School. 2 years. 

622. Frank E. King, Champaign, 111., Student in University of Illinois. 

1 year. 

623. Charles V. McReynolds, Naples, 111. 2 years. 

624. Harry C. Metcalf, Cambridge, Mass., Student in Harvard University. 

625. Charles A. Perkins, Anadarko, Oklahoma Ter., Clergyman. 1 

year. 

626. K. Girard Whittaker, East St. Louis, 111. 1 year. 

627. Albert N. Young, Cambridge, Mass., Student Harvard University. 

CLASS OF 1891. 

628. Trophie J. Amerman, Leroy, 111. 1 year. 

629. Clara B. Bishop, Harvard, 111. 1 year. 

630. Kate E. Conover, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

631. Bessie Curtis, Normal, 111. 1 year. 

632. Carrie E. Flinn, Pana, 111. 1 year. 

633. Rebecca Foley, Rushville, 111. 1 year. 

634. Emma Hill, Sharpsburg, 111. 1 year. 

635. Grace Hite, Decatur, 111. 1 year. 

636. Anna M. Kienzle, Belvidere, 111. % year. 

637. Bessie A. McCann, Mendota, 111. 1 year. 

638. Sara A. McGill, Yorkville, 111. 1 year. 

639. Edna Mettler, Oak Park, 111. 1 year. 

640. Alice L. Raymond, Vacaville, Cal. 1 year. 

641. Maud M. Root, Evanston, 111. 1 year. 

642. Katherine G. Spear, Whitewater, Wis., Ass't Training Teacher in 

State Normal School. 1 year. 

643. Emma Spurgeon, Avon, 111. 1 year. 

644. Lillian Thompson, Warrensburg, 111. 1 year. 

645. Lucy E Wallace, Belvidere, 111. 1 year. 

646. Charles A. Armstrong, Saybrook, 111. 1 year. 

647. John H. Cox, Western Springs, 111. 1 year. 

648. William S. Dewhirst, Washington, D. C. 

649. Philip H. Erbes, West Brooklyn, 111. 

650. James J. Ferguson, Onarga, 111., Teacher of Pedagogy, Grand 

Prairie Seminary. 1 year. 



92 Illinois State Normal University. 



651. Casper G. Hanawalt, Morris, 111. 1 year. 

652. William D. Hawk, Rockford, 111., Teacher of Science in High 

School. 

653. Grant Karr, Monte Vista, Col. 1 year. 

654. William H. Kring, Kappa, 111., Student in Illinois Wesleyan Uni- 

versity. 

655. Bertrand D. Parker, Jr., North Springfield, 111. 1 year. 

656. James B. Pollock, Madison, Wis., Student i< State University. 

657. George W. Reid, Tonica, 111. 1 year. 

658. James J. Sheppard, Cambridge. Mass., Student in Harvard Uni- 

versity. 

659. Charles C. Wilson, Cambridge, Mass.. Student in Harvard Univer- 

sity. 



Illinois State Normal University. 93 



HIGH SCHOOL ALUMNI. 



(These persons, except those who graduate also from the Normal Department, paid 
their tuition in full, and are under no obligation to teach.) 



CLASS OF 1865. 



1. Gertrude (Case) Young, Dayton, Ohio. Taught 9 years. 

2. Clara V. (Fell) Fyffe, Menlo Park, Cal. 

3. Charles L. Capen, Bloomington, 111., Lawyer. 

4. Howard C. Crist, Physician. Died 1883. 

5. Hosea Howard, St. Louis, Mo., Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific, R. R. 

6. William McCambridge, Bloomington, 111., Editor Pantograph. 

7. Robert McCart, Fort Worth, Texas, Lawyer. 

CLASS OF 1868. 

8. Annie (Edwards) Dougherty, Peoria, 111. Taught 1% years. 

9. R. Arthur Edwards. See No. 137. 

CLASS OF 1869. 

10. Gratiot Washburn, New York. Died 1886. 

CLASS OF 1870. 

11. Almira A. Bacon. 

12. Nellie (Galusha) Smith, Peoria, 111. Taught 1 year. 

13. William Burry, Chicago, 111., Lawyer. 

14. Wm. Duff Haynie, Rapid City, S. D., Lawyer. 

15. Wm. H. Smith, Peoria, 111. Taught 4 years. County Superinten- 

dent 6K years. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

16. Alice C. Chase, Chicago. 

CLASS OF 1872. 

17. Chalmers Rayburn, Burns, Kan. Taught 6 years. 

18. Newton B. Reed, Woonsocket, S. Dak. 



94 Illinois State Normal University. 



CLASS OF 1873. 

19. M. Louise Abraham. Chicago, 111. Taught 9 years. 

20. Edmund J. James, Professor of Political Economy, University of 

Philadelphia, Pa. Taught 11 years. 

21. J. Dickey Templeton. Bloomington, 111., First National Bank. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

22. Adele (Cook) Sample, Paxton, 111. 

23. I. Eddy Brown. See No. 232. 

CLASS OF 1875. 

24. Ann S. Wheaton, San Diego, Cal. Taught 11 years. 

25. Nicholas T. Edwards, Kewanee, 111., Clergyman. Taught 1 year. 

26. Frank W. Gove, Denver, Col. Taught 2 years. 

27. Emrick B. Hewitt. Died March, 1879. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

28. J. Calvin Hanna. See No. 272. 

29. Arabella D. Loer, Mexico. Mo. 

30. Chas. A. McMurry, State Normal School, Winona, Minn. Taught 

8 years. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

31. Sarah (Coolidge) White, Bloomington, 111. 

32. Jennie Kingsley. Died in Denver, November, 1879. Taught 2 

years. 

33. Sabina F. (Mills) Dickey, Santa Cruz, Cal. Taught 4 years. 

34. Laura Sudduth, Normal, 111. 

35. Frank A. Blandin, Rutland, 111. 

3G. George A. Franklin, Delavan, 111., Superintendent Public Schools. 
Taught 10 years. 

37. Theodore T. Hewitt, Freeport, 111., Banker. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

38. Rachel M. (Fell) Treakle, Versailles, Mo. Taught 2 years. 

39. Prances Preston. See No. 308. 

40. Anna (Sudduth) Hopper, (oilesburg, 111. 

41. Willis ('. Gltdden. See No. 317. 

42. Dorui C. Batch, Golden, Col., Superintendent of Reform School. 

Taught :'. ! . years. 

43. 0. <'. Laybourn. See No. 318. 

44. Theodore W. Peers, Topeka, Kan., Physician. Taught l year. 



Illinois State Normal University. 95 

CLASS OF 1879. 

45. Fannie C. Fell, Normal, 111., Assistant, State Normal University. 

Taught 5 years. 

46. Hattie (Follette) McNamar, Woodstock, 111. 

47. Mary (Sudduth) McCormick, Normal, 111. 

48. Silas Y. Gillan, See No. 334. 

49. Frank B. Harcourt. See No. 296. 

50. Nelson K. McCormick, Normal, 111., Physician. 

51. Frank McMurry, Assistant Training Teacher in Illinois State 

Normal University. Taught 8 years. 

52. Oscar McMurry, Chicago, 111. Taught 4years. 

53. Thomas Williams, Lincolnville, Kan. 

CLASS OF 1880. 

54. Helen M. (Baxter) Brakefield. See No. 338. 

55. May (Hewett) Reeder. See No. 340. 

56. Alice (McCormick) Trowbridge. See No. 407. 

57. Frances Ohr, St. Paul, Minn. Taught 7 years. 

58. Frank Lufkin, City of Mexico. 

59. Herbert MoNulta, Toledo, Ohio. 

60. George K. Smith, St. Louis, Mo. 

CLASS OF 18&1. 

61. Elmer E. Brown. See No. 366. 

62. John H. Tear. See No. 372. 

CLASS OF 1882. 

63. B. Bayliss Beecher, Memphis, Tenn. 

CLASS OF 1883. 

64. Mary L. (Beecher) Ensley, Memphis, Tenn. 

65. Flora A. (Lewis) Rosenberry. See No. 406. 

66. Dollie A. (McGowan) Gharst, Glasgow, Scotland. Taught 4 years. 

67. Ida M. Porter. See No. 412. 

68. Lillie M. (Walker) Smith, Homer, 111. Taught 1 year. 

69. William A. Crawford, Hamline, Minn., 665 Fry street. 

70. Isaac B. Hammers, Panola, 111. Taught 2 years. 

71. W. Herbert Higby, Streator, 111. 

72. Edward F. Parr, Chicago, 111., 56 Park ave. 

73. Frank H. Thorp, Student in Heidelberg, Germany. 

CLASS OF 1884. 

74. Edward Aldrich. See No. 447. 

75. Leander Messick. See No. 452. 



96 Illinois State Normal University. 



CLASS OF 1885. 

76. Murray M. Morrison. See No. 389. 

77. M. Joice Adams. # See No. 458. 

78. Robt. H. Elder, New York City, 50 Irving Place. 

79. Harry M. Loehr, Bloomington, 111. 

CLASS OF 1886. 

80. Jessie M. Dillon, Normal, 111. 

81. Saidee J. Gray. See No. 491. 
S2. Mary L. Kimball. See No. 493. 

83. Cora M. Rowell, Fresno, Cal. 

84. Olive Sattley. See No. 499. 

85. May (Shinn) Giddings. See No. 500. 

86. Juliet A. Wallace. See No. 502. 

87. Lee O'Neil Browne, Ottawa, III. 

88. Jesse Hammers. Died December 2, 1890. 

89. Fred E. Jenkins, Albion, Neb. Taught 6 years. 

90. Harrie H. Town, Earlville, 111. 



CLASS OF 1887. 

91. Lucy Coolidge, Oxford, Ohio, Teacher in Western Seminary. 1 

year. 

92. Martha (Crist) Kasbeer. See No. 517. 

93. Bertha M. (Glidden) Bradt, DeKalb, 111. 

94. Alice F. Tryner, Bloomington, 111. 

95. Jacob A. Bohrer, Normal, 111., Assistant in High School, Illinois 

State Normal University. 

96. Alexander M. Cunningham, Missionary, Pekin, China. 
'.'7. J. Robert Effinger, Jr., Manistee, Mich. Taught 1 year. 

98. Walter II. Green, Orleans, Neb. 

99. Tharles B. Harrison, Bloomington, 111. 

100. Joab R. Kasbeer. See No. 531. 

101. George M. Peairs, Physician, Chicago, 111. Taught 1 year. 

102. Ifarry J. Peairs, Allegheny City, Pa. Taught 1 year. 

103. Leonard M. Prince, West Point, N. Y., Cadet in IT. S. Military 

Academy. 

104. William F. Ryburn, Bloomington, 111. 

lor,. John A. Scott, Evanston, 111., Instructor in Greek. Taught 2 
years. 

CLASS OF 1888. 

106. M. Sophie Harry. See No. 539. 

107. Lama McCurdy, Bloomington, III. 



Illinois State Normal University. 97 

108. Josie L. Roberts, Ann Arbor, Student in Michigan University. 

109. Clarence C. Carroll, Bloomington, III. 

110. Dexter W. Fales, Chenoa, 111. Taught 3 years. 

111. Hanan McCarrell. See No. 560. 

112. Walter G. Porter, Normal, 111. 

CLASS OF 1889. 

113. Luella M. Denman. See No. 576. 

114. Sarah L. (Saltsraan) Rhea. See No. 581. 

115. Lemuel F. Buck, Moawequa, 111. 

116. Clifford H. Coolidge, Bloomington, 111. 

117. Francis G. Dullam, Minneapolis, Minn. 

118. Lucian H. Gilmore, Menlo Park, Cal., Student in Leland Stanford, 

Jr., University. 

119. Theodore L. Harley, Hanover, N. H., Student in Dartmouth Col. 

120. Joseph Manley, Cambridge, Mass., Student in Harvard College. 

121. Edmund B. McCormick, Normal, 111. 

122. Brainard L. Spence, Radec, Cal. 

123. Harry Weber, Washington, D. C. 

CLASS OF 1890. 

124. Iva M. Durham, Morris, 111. 2 years. 

125. Annie L. Glidden, Dwight, 111. 2 years. 

126. Clara B. James, Geneva, Switzerland, Student in University of 

Geneva. 

127. Cora M. Porterfield. See No. 602. 

128. May Skinner, Normal, 111. 

129. Kittie D. (Wright) Stillhamer, Bloomington, 111. 

130. Jesse L. Frazeur, Normal, 111., Student in Post Graduate work. 

131. Frank E. King. See No. 622. 

132. Silas Ropp, Irving Park, 111. 

133. James F. Wilson, Menlo Park, Cal., Student in Leland Stanford, 

Jr. University. 

CLASS OF 1891. 

134. Mellie E. Bishop, Normal, 111. Taught 1 year. 

135. Grace Cheney, Bloomington, 111. 

136. Agnes S. Cook, Wellesley, Mass., Student in Wellesley College. 

137. Rachel Crothers, Bloomington, 111. 

138. Edna Mettler. See No. 639. 

139. Louise M. Vickroy, Normal, 111. 

140. George P. Burns, New Berlin, 111. Taught 1 year. 

141. Gary R. Colburn, Monroe City, Mo. Taught 1 year. 

142. Philip H. Erbes. See No. 649. 



98 Illinois State Normal University. 



143. Charles W. Mills, Cambridge, Mass., Student in Harvard Univer- 

sity. 

144. William B. Moulton, Menlo Park, Cal., Student in Leland Stan- 

ford, Jr. University. 

145. Bertrand D. Parker. See No. 655. 
140. James B. Pollock. See No. 65G. 

147. James J. Sheppard. See No. 658. 

148. Charles C. Wilson. See No. 659. 



UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS-URBANA 



3 0112 111881683